A decade ago, I wrote about the myriad ways our planet would refuse to put up with us. Today, I look back, during a global lockdown, as a zoonotic dystopia borne from our ceaseless invasion of Earth ravages so-called civilization.
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.
Hillary Clinton has appointed Ken Salazar as the head of her transition team. This is a major problem.
Fort McMurray is predictably swallowed by a sprawling inferno.
Apple’s “biggest, boldest and most ambitious project ever” is not the iWatch or the iCar, but a power-purchase agreement with First Solar.
The answer is that Louisiana solar incentives are welfare for the state’s wealthy.
America installed a record 6.2 gigawatts of solar capacity last year.
It’s time to stop making the wrong energy choices, argues the EU.
If the utilities don’t get on board, then consumers will find someone who will.
When it comes to life on Earth’s essential needs, fossil fuels are an absolute waste.
What if America could immediately triple its renewable energy game by 2030, saving carbon, cash and lives in the process? It can and should, with all due speed, argued the International Renewable Energy Agency.
You know you’ve arrived when the bigshots pay attention.
Everything points toward solar as the prime mover for the energy markets going forward, from the EU outward. Buy in.
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.
“No longer for the environmentally conscious; it is for the masses.”
As the dust of the 20th century the Beatles dominated depixelates into memory, Lennon is quietly hacking their legacies to create lasting multimedia of his own.
“It does not evaluate mitigation technologies or policies or undertake an analysis of the effectiveness of various approaches.”
Navigant’s poll results hit the presses this week alongside the IPCC’s terrifying tale of two futures.
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.
Set in South America’s breathtaking Andes landscape, the visually sweeping new documentary Patagonia Rising bills itself as a frontier story of water and power. But both its frontier and its story nevertheless belong to anyone on the planet that needs water to live.
From rapidly acidifying oceans and shortsighted deforestation to perpetually pollutive wars and the propping up of obsolete markets, Earth is taking killer blows that we’re going to seriously regret delivering.
Punch the term “fracking” into DOGGR’s search today and you’ll receive a white screen with the perhaps accidentally ironic query “Did you mean: cracking” in response.
To what should be the surprise of no one, earthquakes caused by the junkie gas sector’s hydraulic fracturing process, known as fracking, have been returning like Freud’s repressed.
Billions have been spent allowing corporations to profit from public water sources even though water privatization has been an epic failure. But don’t tell that to loansharks at the World Bank.