So it’s a no. Months of debate are finally over. But what’s the future for Scottish energy?
Articles: Renewables (23)
On August 6, I wrote a post called Making Sense of the US Oil Story, in which I looked at US oil. In this post, I would like to look at other sources of US energy.
Hopes of a shale bonanza to replace dwindling conventional resources took a battering this week.
A couple of decades who could have imagined that a gust of wind wafting across a Wyoming plain could power an air conditioner as far off as Southern California? But it very well may be happening soon.
Wind turbines can produce electricity for 25 years before needing an upgrade, according to new research out of the United Kingdom.
Today it is especially difficult for most people to understand our perilous global energy situation, precisely because it has never been more important to do so. Got that? No? Okay, let me explain.
•U.S. support of grid energy storage charges up •Berlin energy grid nationalisation fails in referendum •In Brazil, the wind is blowing in a new era of renewable energy •Actively cutting energy bills in Oldham – welcome to the 'Passivhauses' •China’s troubled …
Most of the easy energy is gone. Are we heading for a dead end?
The good news is that Britain’s politicians and media are finally giving energy the attention it deserves. The bad is that the frenzied political back-and-forth of the last few weeks utterly fails to grasp the intractability of rising energy costs.
Everything depends upon our recognizing the mirage for what it is, and getting on with the project of the century.