A new movement is putting pressure on people and institutions to dump their investments in dirty energy companies.
Rather than just sitting on the sidelines, watching in anxiety and frustration as this Washington catfight proceeds, defense-dependent communities and workers should get going on the proverbial Plan B.
The paper industry’s titans have teamed up with practitioners of the legislative black arts to turn their sludge into a slick tax loophole.
The wind energy industry relies on a soon-to-expire tax credit that protects American jobs and our health.
The United States can’t afford giveaways for mining and oil companies anymore.
Congress must renew a successful tax credit supporting the budding wind power industry.
We are all trust fund babies living off the wealth of our ancestors.
If we want to build up a green manufacturing economy, we should directly invest in it, not plow more money into military spending.
The oil industry becomes more susceptible to sabotage every day.
IPS’s Sustainable Energy & Economy Network and the Embassy of Venezuela co-sponsor a timely discussion on steps Venezuela is taking to abolish fossil fuel dependency.
Sen. McConnell’s tirade about the Solyndra debacle would’ve had a lot more moral punch if it were not for Zap Motors.
We need to put the brakes on the Department of Energy’s flawed loan guarantee program before taxpayers lose billions.
With a global climate crisis fueled by rising greenhouse gas emissions on one hand and 1.6 billion people lacking access to electricity on the other the global community faces a serious quandary: How do we increase energy access while ensuring that our growing energy supply is clean and renewable? How can we structure a financing regime that meets both our environmental and social goals?
An innovative program is bringing Republicans and Democrats together to boost renovations that would conserve energy and trim electric and gas bills.
It’s too late to move energy over into the public sector, but we can do a whole lot better on subsidies, permits, and regulations