CAMPAIGN - SEARCH RESULTS
If you're not happy with the results, please do another search
Through the first three quarters of 2021, renewables made up almost all of new generating capacity in the U.S.
Last evening, the United States Senate unanimously confirmed D.C. Public Service Commission Chairman Willie Phillips as a new member of the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC).
The budget reconciliation framework includes $555 billion for climate change and clean energy -- the largest investment ever by Congress.
Like Hurricane Katrina and numerous storms before it, Hurricane Ida demolished Louisiana’s outdated, fossil-fuel dependent energy system. It’s time for Louisiana leadership to prioritize resilient solutions over continued fossil-fuel investment.
Newly emboldened Virginia Republicans are vowing to roll back the state’s landmark clean energy reforms enacted by Democrats over the last two years.
Energy Harbor’s announced closing of the Sammis plant means solar projects in Ohio’s regulatory pipeline already exceed the coal power that will remain after 2028.
Europe - a continent rich in technology and ambitious net-zero goals - needs to scale back its reliance on fossil fuels at the earliest.
The latest issue of EIA's "Monthly Energy Review" report (with data through June 30, 2021) reveals that renewable sources accounted for 12.91% of the U.S. energy produced (and 12.71% of the energy consumed) for electricity, transportation, heating, and other uses. Renewable energy production during the first half of 2021 was 6.160 quadrillion Btu (quads) - 3.03% more than during the same period last year and 4.23% higher than in 2019.
"Live Green Go Yellow" is the national campaign slogan from General Motors to build awareness among consumers, energy producers and policy makers for ethanol/gasoline-blended fuel (E85). More than 1.5 million GM vehicles on the market today already have E85 capability -- and in 2006, GM will offer nine E85 FlexFuel models, bringing an additional 400,000 E85 FlexFuel vehicles into its fleet.
When you go to the campaign site for New Mexico Governor Bill Richardson (D) and click on the "Multimedia" tab, a short video clip starts streaming onto your computer screen. Richardson, who is up for reelection, appears in a blue-denim shirt, standing against the New Mexican backdrop of blue sky and fields of gold tinged with green. But the state's natural beauty isn't what's dominating that backdrop.