Tesla is set to announce a way to make recharging its electric vehicles faster than filling up a gas tank.
Senior Editor, Energy
My reporting as MIT Technology Review’s senior editor for energy has taken me, among other places, to the oil-rich deserts of the Middle East and to China, where mountains are being carved away to build the looming cities.
Growing up, I lived for a time in the Philippines, where I knew people who lit their tiny homes with single lantern batteries or struggled to breathe through the dense diesel fumes of Manila, so I have a feel for the pressing need around the world for both cheap energy and clean energy.
Kevin Bullis's Stories
Zeroing in on black carbon may slow the effects of greenhouse-gas emissions.
New tech will lower the cost of carbon capture, but the sheer scale needed to reduce emissions prevent it from being a panacea.
A novel software tool could make it far easier to bring new energy storage technologies to market.
Techniques developed at MIT and Pacific Northwest National Lab could make it more affordable to burn fossil fuels without releasing carbon dioxide to the atmosphere.
A battery made of cheap materials could store power when it’s windy for use when it’s not.
Better Place got it wrong: First make a car that people want, then build infrastructure to let them drive it cross-country.
Tesla's supercharger network will be equipped with solar panels and batteries to ride-out power outages.
Wind and solar get all the attention, but a key path to lowering emissions involves finding a less expensive way to do carbon capture.