Renewable energy advocates got a boost this week from the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, but it's not enough to make the oil and gas industry fret just yet.» Read More
One report estimates that the U.S. economy could lose over $50 billion in investments each year until 2030 due to new regulations on carbon.
If there's a war on coal, someone may have forgotten to tell its primary target.
SolarWorld has taken the lead in petitioning for tariffs on Chinese solar firms, and China may have noticed.
A lot of progress has been made but energy leaders from the US and Korea say it's time to accelerate the clean-energy revolution.
U.S. appeals court rejected an industry challenge to the Obama administration's renewable fuel standards for 2013.
Garbage stinks. But for Waste Management, that rather unpleasant smell is ripe with the opportunity to create renewable energy.
Europe's top climate official told CNBC in an interview that it's "time to get real" about climate change.
U.S. Energy Secretary Ernest Moniz declared a green loan program alive and well—and not just for renewable energy.
The U.S. Navy may someday be able to turn its back on fossil fuels thanks to an effort to turn seawater into fuel.
The first fully electric auto racing championship soon gets underway, as Formula E CEO Alejandro Agag tells CNBC.
Carter Worth says that it's the perfect time to get into this battered solar name.
More oil than supposed may have leaked into Lake Michigan from BP's Indiana refinery, the company said after meeting with two U.S. Senators.
The link between oil prices and solar energy stocks has broken down, and that may be a good thing for renewable firms.
In a boost to UK manufacturing Siemens will invest millions in a wind plant in Hull, northern England, the Financial Times reports.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said that imports of U.S. shale gas could eventually be an option for European countries seeking to diversify their energy sources.
Pilots flying to the McCarran International Airport in Las Vegas say they are blinded by mirrors at the world's largest solar electric plant.
The neighborhoods of 2039 will be more environmentally friendly, with energy efficient amenities and people living closer to their jobs.
Believe it or not, climate change technology may be getting a better reception in the oil- and gas-rich U.S. than in Europe.
First Solar and SolarCity may seem similar, but CNBC’s Jim Cramer highlights important differences between the two companies.
The plant, which took almost four years to complete, officially opened on Thursday, the first of its kind. It could also be the last.
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