•China cracks down on emissions to combat choking smog •China's first coal-to-gas plant soon to pump gas to Beijing •China's smog reduction plan could add to water stress and boost emissions •China Faces Gas Shortage after Cutting Coal Consumption •China’s oil …
Articles: Coal (790)
On Tuesday, approximately 25,000 residents of South Portland will decide the future of what could soon become America’s next tar sands pipeline. Not Keystone XL; the Portland-Montreal Pipeline.
Most of the easy energy is gone. Are we heading for a dead end?
It’s easy to understand why there’s widespread support for politicians and others who argue we shouldn’t talk about climate change in the middle of a bushfire emergency.
Perhaps the most important energy story on the planet right now is the precarious situation for fuel rods stored in a damaged building at the Fukushima nuclear power station. However, there is another story beyond the immediate danger that tells us something about how we think about risk.
When we flip on a light, we rarely think about water. But electricity generation is the biggest user of water in the United States.
•U.S., China agree to cut emissions from vehicles, coal •The Coal Industry Knows That Enviros Are Winning •Carbon’s unburnable truth •In the board room, climate sceptics are nowhere •Climate Change Will Cause More Energy Breakdowns, U.S. Warns •How …
This spring, I spent three weeks traveling around China and needless to say I, along with every other visitor, was impressed by the economic progress the Chinese have made.
If there is any place on planet Earth where we should dig in our heels against expanded coal mining, it is surely Alaska. It’s not happening yet, but there are plenty of people working to make it so.
•Oil guru says US shale revolution is 'temporary' •A Black Mound of Canadian Oil Waste Is Rising Over Detroit •Analysis - Oil executives tune out the call of the wild Arctic •The delayed oil impact of the 'Arab spring'