Green buildings are a popular step towards reducing carbon emissions, but what about the carbon associated with building materials?
Transitioning to renewable energy might be beneficial for the climate but how will it impact coal workers?
BP’s Annual Statistical Review of World Energy provides an excellent snapshot of the state of the world’s energy production.
The gas tax may not be popular but increasing it could be doubly beneficial.
Thermal improvements in historic buildings go a long way to reducing their energy consumption.
Obama isn’t leading the “War on Coal.” The coal companies are.
Federal reluctance to regulate hydraulic fracturing has resulted in a patchwork of inconsistent state regulation.
Hydraulic fracturing is ushering in a new era of American energy production; it’s also redrawing old battle lines over water.
Heritage buildings may be a pleasant visual reminder of another time but their anachronistic energy consumption is far less pleasant.
As we wait longer and longer to address climate change the calls for geoengineering grow louder.