Making cellulosic ethanol by harvesting invasive species that are already growing wild is an interesting idea, but a new study says that, alas, it’s not viable.
An Illinois project will be Waste Management’s third to use landfill gas to produce natural gas, some of which will be used in its CNG collection vehicles.
The Obama administration proposes a reduction in the renewable fuel standard for 2014, citing lower than expected gasoline demand.
Old media howler: An Associated Press “investigation” discovers mostly long-known and widely discussed problems with U.S. ethanol policy. And, it’s all Obama’s fault.
Biofuel experts from the University of Illinois talk about the future of this renewable fuel type.
Is biochar a solution to climate change? Maybe, or maybe not.
The EPA is waffling on the mandate, big oil is suing, biofuels companies are pressing for E15, pols want probes … it’s crazy times for the ethanol industry.
Maybe biochar can remove carbon from the atmosphere and improve soils – but a review of the science says solid evidence to back up the claims remains scant.
Cellulosic ethanol, the stuff that doesn’t use food crops, makes a big advance with the official opening of a plant in Italy.
An audit of U.S. advanced biofuels support wants to know: Where are the promised commercial-scale plants making cellulosic and bio-based hydrocarbon fuels?