Federal wildlife authorities in California are working with a wind energy company to breed the endangered birds in captivity to replace any that may be killed by turbine blades. Conservationists are skeptical.
As automakers promise to get rid of internal combustion engines, Heidelberg is trying to get rid of autos.
Nord Stream 2, a direct pipeline from Russia to Germany, isn’t going away. Neither is the clamor to cancel it.
Texas has refused to join interstate electrical grids and railed against energy regulation. Now it’s having to answer to millions of residents who were left without power in last week’s snowstorm.
At least he didn’t bring up the Green New Deal.
Amid his own push for Mexican energy sovereignty, President López Obrador said he was trying to stop a measure by Texas to restrict gas exports as both sides of the border suffered mass outages.
Readers urge greater use of renewable energy and less reliance on fossil fuels.
Power failures have cast a spotlight on whether energy companies and regulators are doing enough to prepare for climate change and natural disasters.
The state’s massive blackouts are the result of a failure to insure against extreme weather.
One of the worst winter storms in years has plunged large parts of the United States into a deadly energy crisis. It may be a glimpse of America’s future.
“I’m kind of angry,” said one man whose family has been without power since Monday. A winter storm caused physical damage to the electrical grid’s infrastructure as well as a surge in demand.
President Biden’s nominee to lead the Department of Energy would control powerful levers to promote clean-energy technologies, though that’s not the agency’s only job. Still, here are five possible steps.
G.E.’s giant machine, which can light up a small town, is stoking a renewable-energy arms race.
Mike Strizki powers his house and cars with hydrogen he home-brews. He is using his retirement to evangelize for the planet-saving advantages of hydrogen batteries.
The Biden administration will have the opportunity to restore confidence in America and take on the worsening climate crisis.
The fuel could play an important role in fighting climate change, but it has been slow to gain traction because of high costs.
The first 100 days of the Biden administration are likely to see a flurry of executive actions on climate change.
Renewable energy developers have struggled to finish projects as the pandemic disrupts construction and global supply chains.
After the candidate called for a “transition” away from oil and gas, executives said the country would need fossil fuels for decades to come.
Facing a climate crisis, environmental groups and industry agree to work together to bolster hydropower while reducing harm from dams.
At a meeting last year, industry leaders contradicted public claims that emissions of climate-warming methane are under control
Three U.S. senators and the Trump administration want to halt Gazprom’s Nord Stream 2 pipeline by imposing sanctions on a Baltic port that is supplying the project.
Under pressure from governments and investors, industry leaders like BP and Shell are accelerating their production of cleaner energy.
The European oil giant has plans for a future with more electrical generation.
Corruption scandals in Ohio and Illinois reveal an unsavory underside to the politics of energy.
If the permit process is not improved, solar and wind energy efforts may face protracted delays or shutdowns.
Defeats at three projects reflect increasingly sophisticated legal challenges, shifting economics and growing demands by states to fight climate change.
Wind giants are trying to shrug off the effects of the pandemic.
Trying to cut spending as the pandemic reduces tax revenue, governments are finding it easier to lift restraints on what consumers pay for fuel.
A folksy but forceful “Green Cowboy,” he helped shape energy policy in the White House and at local utilities for seven decades.
Businesses in the United States, Israel and other countries were planning to invest billions in export terminals. Now, those projects are being canceled or delayed.
Corpus Christi has become the largest energy exporter in the United States, but several expansion projects have been delayed or scuttled, threatening jobs and investments.
Congress needs to invest with an eye on the nation’s future.