As we approach the end of 2013, Texas’ power grid is soon to embark on a new clean energy path.
We talk a lot about capacity increases, but a look at actual generation statistics for the U.S. is quire revealing.
Facebook’s decision to locate a new data center in Iowa and supply that data center with 100% wind energy is a great example of a company using its clout for good.
The United Kingdom is counting on massive new amounts of offshore wind power, but RWE says the planned 1,200-megawatt Atlantic Array is “uneconomic at this time.”
Donald Trump arguing wind turbines are “a disaster for the environment” is just another rant from a man with too much time on his hands.
How’s this for a business model: Wind for Prosperity will use hybrid wind-diesel systems “to bring affordable electricity to energy-poor, wind-rich rural communities.”
In a first, the Obama administration gets a criminal conviction of a wind power company for failing to protect golden eagles and other birds.
IKEA has bought a 46 megawatt (MW) wind farm in Canada, another boost to the retail giant’s fast-growing renewables.
E.On will use GE’s PowerUp software program on 469 turbines; the hope is to increase power output by up to 5 percent.
California grid gurus say “clean and flexible” natural gas generation will be a key to adding 8,000 MW of new clean energy – mostly solar – by 2020.