- This shockingly simple battery could store energy forever
- How heat pumps of the 1800s are becoming the technology of the future
- The dirty road to clean energy: how China’s electric vehicle boom is ravaging the environment
- Hyping the Energy Transition
- Does The Ocean Floor Hold The Key To The Green Energy Transition?
From ensuring access to energy for global citizens to building low-carbon industry, business must act now on renewables, not wait for policy to set out new f...
Six nuclear reactors just 9 feet across planned for Idaho were supposed to prove out the dream of cheap, small-scale nuclear energy. Now the project has been canceled.
Abundant minerals at the bottom of the ocean could be vital for renewable energy infrastructure. But what harm will be caused by mining them?
Innovative thinking has done away with problems that long dogged the electric devices — and both scientists and environmentalists are excited about the possibilities
Small modular reactors could be quicker and cheaper to build. Now, they’ve reached a major milestone.
NIF fusion power still consumes 150 times more energy than it creates. We are decades away from commercial fusion power plants.
Consumption of fossil fuels is growing faster than ever.
«Last year, according to data from the BP Statistical Review of World Energy, in both the US, and the world as a whole, the growth in hydrocarbons—oil, natural gas, and coal—far exceeded the growth of wind and solar by huge margins.»
Capacitors, acid batteries, and other methods of storing electric charges all lose energy over time. These gravity-fed batteries won't.
50 years ago, America was shocked by gas lines during the Arab oil embargo. The memory still haunts bad energy policy today.
The long read: In a pristine forest in central India, the multibillion-dollar mining giant Adani has razed trees – and homes – to dig more coal. How does this kind of destruction get the go-ahead?
In neighboring Indonesia, nickel extraction is causing environmental and social devastation.
How we turned 20,000 Soviet nukes into zero-carbon energy — and how we can do the same with some of our own.
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