The economic devastation of coronavirus has provided the perfect opportunity for states to end energy policy cronyism.
We're being told to choose between mass unemployment and a massive fatality rate. But we shouldn't fall back when there is the opportunity for moving forward.
The prospect of a future without fossil fuels—previewed last week by the drop in demand caused by the global coronavirus pandemic—will require Gulf countries to change not just their economies, but the very basis of their social contracts.
A new scientific paper suggests that hydrogen fuel cells, able to convert chemical energy to electrical energy, could soon be used to power "aircraft, vehicles and portable devices."
It is time to start investing, America. The cleantech revolution is here for the taking.
Ben van Beurden still sees fossil fuels as the company's future, despite concerns over climate change.
Just ten years ago, steps towards cleaner energy could have been easily dismissed as greenwashing – polluters' corporate PR. Not today: Key Russian exporters are keen to make themselves indispensable for Europe's green future.
The private and public sectors must work together to develop the breakthrough technologies needed for a clean energy transition. Putting a price on carbon is needed because demand drives innovation.
A new material could make fuel cells less expensive and is so thin it could be used for structural parts of the car, too.
National Grid will issue emergency instructions to generators to "power off" plants.
By killing the desert, we save those parts of the world that are not desert—a battle of competing visions that Death Valley Jim is fighting.
In a private report, distributed to clients analysts warn investors of stranded assets.
The New Climate Institute report argues for more ambitious energy targets to mitigate catastrophic climate change.
EU statistics suggest UK is unlikely to meet 15% renewable energy target by 2020.
The 'Wind Tree' is a breath of fresh air for renewable energy
The Danes are spending billions on wind turbines in the city and have found an ingenious way to win over its citizens
Texans choose green energy more often than other consumers, report finds