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Wind energy project development and risk mitigation.
This week, as we continue our conversation about powering past NIMBY, the focus turns to deploying third voices and bolstering your credibility by making the conversation about more than profit. Sure, you are in the renewable energy BUSINESS, and you should NEVER try to give the impression that your project is somehow more about the environment than it is about […]
The devastating oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico dramatically raises the stakes in confronting the challenges we face in balancing America's energy needs with protecting its precious natural resources.
With little doubt today the United States is being confronted with a crisis of major proportions. As world oil demand keeps growing and oil supplies are curtailed or threatened by political turmoil in the Mideast, world oil prices could well continue to escalate upwards at an alarming rate. This would portend a major increase in transportation costs with serious economic repercussions throughout the country. The question is what can we do NOW?
According to the latest findings by Frost & Sullivan, the waste-to-energy industry is finding itself confronted with growing opposition from environmental pressure groups and objections raised by individuals who proclaim "Not In My Back Yard!" (NIMBY)
[metromode] Many alternative energy sources have an associated mental image — fields of windmills sprouting like flowers in a field come to mind — but what does your brain conjure up when confronted with the term geothermal?
A combination of rising costs, shrinking supplies, and concerns about global climate change are spurring the development of alternatives to the burning of fossil fuels to meet our transportation energy needs. Scientific studies have shown the most promising of possible alternatives to be liquid fuels derived from cellulosic biomass. These advanced new biofuels have the potential to be clean-burning, carbon-neutral and renewable. Some could also be delivered through existing pipelines and used in today's engines, replacing gasoline on a gallon-for-gallon basis with no loss of performance.
[Environment News Service] In his final State of the Union Address to the nation tonight, outgoing President George W. Bush called on Congress to work with him in his remaining year to improve energy security and confront the challenge of climate change without undermining economic growth. To the president, this means developing American technology to replace imported oil with clean […]
In a time when we have confronted our opponents and soundly defeated their arguments against updating our country's infrastructure with the large scale adoption of renewable energies, consistency must be at the foundation of our long term, comprehensive plan if we are to realize our goal of a sustainable future.
[The Globe and Mail] The most significant opportunity confronting the world is the chance to grow beyond oil – to relieve the unhealthy dependency we have developed on fossil fuels and replace a substantial part of our energy mix with renewable biofuels such as biodiesel and ethanol.