clean energy

Planet Forward, George Washington University School of Media and Public Affairs
For the second straight year, Planet Forward is partnering with Second Nature to host the Climate Leadership Awards. Second Nature, which seeks to create a sustainable society by transforming higher education, has selected the top-20 climate-related... Read More
Planet Forward, George Washington University School of Media and Public Affairs
Crowdfunding is a hot trend right now - Mosaic is applying it solar and clean energy infrastructure projects.
EM2 is a revolutionary new compact fast reactor that actually runs on the spent-fuel waste of conventional nuclear reactors -- a producing a virtually unlimited electricity supply with no greenhouse gases.
Strong policies put in place to help spur investments in clean and renewable energy will help the United States lower its carbon footprint. This is essential in mitigating the impacts of climate change and taking global responsibility for U.S.... Read More
Keep It Green
Companies in the renewable-energy and clean tech arena are pioneers in leading the world into a cleaner future. But they can’t do anything to change the dirty past. Right? Wrong. Many of these green companies are not only setting the world on a... Read More
OpenEI.org (Open Energy Information) is built on a linked, open-data platform to facilitate the exchange of renewable energy information by members of its community. Similar in scope to Wikipedia, OpenEI encourages contributions from its users,... Read More
Member of the Better Business Bureau (BBB), Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA)
In his State of the Union address, President Obama called for an investment in clean technology. SunRun is one business that is leading the way to making solar affordable to everyone. Check out this conversation with the company's Co-Founders.... Read More
Member of the Better Business Bureau (BBB), Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA)
50% of the electricity in the U.S. is currently generated from coal. Coal power plants emit CO2, produce solid waste, and are highly toxic to people living close by. It's time to change the story of coal with clean, renewable energy.
By conserving water that we normally would waste, such as water from our roofs following a rain storm or tap water that we waste in our homes, we could generate more energy and use the water that nature freely gives us to use in our homes.
The new Congress roared into Washington this week with what it sees as a mandate to cut government spending. Required reading for all its new members should be Washington Monthly’s excellent new piece, “Get the Energy Sector off the Dole.” And, if... Read More

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