The CEO of one of the nation's largest electric utilities said on Monday that President Obama's clean-energy plan needs to be fully digested first.» Read More
Norway's $890 billion government pension fund will sell off many of its investments related to coal, the New York Times reports.
The Coca-Cola Company has unveiled a plastic bottle that is made entirely from renewable plant material.
A cleantech company that has attracted deep-pocketed investors like the Walton family is ripe for an IPO. Is 2015 the year it goes public?
Six oil and gas companies have banded together to ask the UN to let them help devise a plan to stop global warming.
The last time Americans used this much renewable energy was in the 1930s, when the burning of wood was more widespread.
Two energy chief executives disagree about the risks of relying too heavily on renewable sources.
A major fight over solar power in the state of Nevada seems to have found a resolution, until the end of the year, anyway.
A Chinese nuclear power firm is set to become one of the country's largest domestic listings when it floats on the Shanghai Stock Exchange.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk has a plan to provide homes with energy storage, but it's not clear how much it will benefit consumers.
America's power grid has officially been put on notice.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains how the auto company could fundamentally change energy consumption in the U.S.
Deepwater Wind's Block Island offshore wind farm could be the first in the nation, reports Breaking Energy.
With nuclear power in the doldrums after the Fukushima disaster, it's solar energy that is becoming the alternative in Japan.
Renewable energy sources will make up most of the new energy capacity scheduled for 2015.
Solar power is proving it can compete without government help. And that means the main criticism of solar—cost competitiveness—is history.
Solar's big heyday may be just three years away as the unsubsidized cost of panels plus storage will cost less than the grid in some areas, Bernstein said.
Across Asia, governments are trying to boost renewables' share of the energy mix, but often, there's one big obstacle holding projects back: money.
Nobody outside Tesla appears to know what its new mystery product will be. But there's reason to believe it's some kind of battery.
What if, with the flick of a switch, you could turn your light fixture into a music player, or perhaps a home monitor?
Declining oil prices, the U.S. energy revolution and changing relations with Cuba have created new opportunities for energy investment in the Caribbean.