Using 30 percent less energy and scrapping coal subsidies are a far cry from America’s likely future environmental policies.
The cornerstone of modern construction, cement accounts for a large chunk of our carbon emissions, but once it’s put to use it does something underappreciated.
Demand for the fuel rose dramatically in the last 25 years—but forecasts claim that electric vehicles are about to force a worldwide decline.
Scientists have used genetic engineering to make plants that grow 20 percent larger.
By 2030, we may be gobbling turkey meat grown in bioreactors.
Without an unlikely boost from government policy, electric vehicles aren’t likely to rule the roads anytime soon.
The defeat of carbon pricing in Washington State contrasts with its northern neighbor, where carbon taxes are now the rule.
As long as natural gas remains cheap and plentiful, none of the president-elect’s regulatory changes can bring coal roaring back.
Threats to pull out of the Paris agreement and burn more fossil fuels are more likely than you may hope.
Wind and solar power will probably continue to grow during the next few years, though longer-terms prospects are cloudy.