Exploring the reasons behind the genre’s lavishly detailed electrical infrastructure.
The Trump administration has successfully convinced West Virginians that they'll never have to give up on coal.
"The Opposition" reporter Laura Grey headed down to Oklahoma to see the school supplies and books the oil industry has been sending to elementary schools — purely out of the goodness of their own hearts, of course.
Hopefully, when you drive you take safety into account when deciding how to coast and when to brake. But if safety weren't an issue, here's the best way to save gas on different types of roads.
In 2008, coal supplied 51 percent of US power. Today, it’s 31 percent, and that could fall.
Buried deep under an island in the Baltic, the project is nearing completion. If all goes according to plan, future generations may not know it’s there.
America's early history with dumping nuclear waste is story after story of stupidity. The modern situation isn't much better, unfortunately.
Renewable subsidies are already paying for themselves
Two large projects in the UK could finally help deliver on the big promise of carbon-free hydrogen.
Does anyone in the White House really understand what the Department of Energy actually does? And what a horrible risk it would be to ignore its extraordinary, life-or-death responsibilities?
The order of nuns says the pipeline violates its religious land ethic in case to come before a judge Monday.
Putting solar panels on your roof won't just save you money and reduce CO2 long term — depending on where you live, installation might be free.
Scientists have discovered a new species of toad in the Great Basin of northern Nevada — just in time for its possible disappearance.
Coal provides a fraction of the jobs that other cleaner energy sources provide, and it's only going to get worse.
A local environmental activist fights to prepare her community for life beyond mining.
Two major components — the control rods and the moderator — are the best lines of defense between a plant failure and a total meltdown.
Scientists have built an algae that spits out more than twice as much fat as wild algae.
Have 50,000 jobs in coal been added since Trump became president? No, and the decades-long march of labor-cutting and automation in mining shows no sign of stopping any time soon.
From giant companies like Exxon Mobil Corp. to OPEC members such as Saudi Arabia, oil producers say their industry will enjoy decades of growth as they feed the energy needs of the world’s expanding middle classes. But what if they’re wrong?
The low intensity of light indoors suits this hardware just fine.
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