The IEA has recently published its new report Renewables 2017, which received maximum coverage around the world for its argument that solar PV is now growing faster than any other energy source.
Formation of new government in Berlin will have important implications for future of the Energiewende, but much has been achieved already.
This is a truly amazing swing in the largest electric power system in the world. At this rate, China’s electric power system will be expected to reach 50% green capacity by 2027,
China and to some extent India are emerging as the principal practitioners of an alternative vision of energy growth.
Rolling out renewable energy around the world should be the real legacy of the Paris climate agreement.
Renewables can help countries expand manufacturing and create jobs, reduce local pollution, increase energy security and reduce import costs from fossil fuels.
The rhetorical war on renewables unleashed by Abbott and his colleagues over the past two years had the desired effect: investment in the industry dried up.
Bill Shorten’s proposed policy for 50% of electricity to come from renewables by 2030 would bring Australia abreast with its international competitors.
It’s official. On Tuesday, China submitted its emissions-reduction goals to the UN, in the lead-up to the Paris climate summit in December this year.
What if you could grow biofuels on land nobody wants, using just seawater and sunlight, and produce food at the same time?