Happy New Year, Earthlings. Swim with me a bit.
Hip hop legend MF DOOM passed away on a holiday that our superpowers would later converge upon a conference implementing an agreement to stop destroying Earth.
Twelve years ago, on the cusp of a new administration, I crafted a list to save the world from climate crisis. Here we go again (again).
A child of climate crisis, Greta Thunberg has become a champion in search of solidarity to reclaim our future. And the new documentary I Am Greta is her statement of purpose.
The only thing that seems to lessen the Dead Zone asphyxiating the apocalyptic Gulf of Mexico is a globally warmed superstorm.
It is long past time to defund and disempower the nuclear industry.
Its weaponization of the renewable energy movement has no place among those committed to unplugging the climate crisis that has brought us to brink of annihilation.
The skies and air may be cleaner than recent memory. But the coronavirus is still inflicting heavy clean energy casualties during a climate crisis that has yet to be fully addressed.
The bad news? A decade later, Deepwater Horizon remains one the worst environmental disasters in human history. The good news? A decade later, oil is dead.
Solar is only for the rich, goes the usual complaint in defense of a status quo that has led directly to our climate crisis.
That’s a no.
We’re on the right track to solarization. We just need speed up the pace, brighen up this planet, and save our sorry asses.
When I first learned that Matthew Rankin was crafting a surreal short about Nikola Tesla, I knew I soon would be picking his fertile brain about free energy, bird love, and why dystopians are marching to the sixth mass extinction.
I dove into the data of corporate solar and wind adoption for The Guardian. Corporations are stepping up their renewable energy investment and infrastructure, and there’s no going back, no matter who wins what election.
An unblinking look at the dramatic debate over nuclear power.
Not bad for a renewable energy upstart.
If the utilities don’t get on board, then consumers will find someone who will.
And for that you can thank its forward-thinking politics.
We might as well make them run on sunshine.
We’re in the slow-motion throes of an environmental apocalypse whose existential ravages are terrifyingly “irreversible.” Now is not the time to be arguing over solar cash.
Electric vehicles, and their proliferating charging stations, are fast becoming our new transportation normal.
Resilience is what has propelled solar power to the renewable energy forefront.
State or federal, the plan should be solar, argued SEIA.
“It does not evaluate mitigation technologies or policies or undertake an analysis of the effectiveness of various approaches.”
Our warming world’s citizenry starts driving and plugging in more and more electric vehicles into their greening homes. Should they have to worry about stressing out the utilities’ fickle grids?
Here’s a refresher on the realities of recent green blooms in red states and blue, including some who may be worse polluters than you think.
I spoke with A Fierce Green Fire‘s director Mark Kitchell.