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While California's four-year-long drought has been a boon to some industries, its been a bust for others.
A number of leaders are calling on states once again to secede from the union, says Terry Tamminen. Here's why.
Temperatures are set to reach dangerous highs throughout the south and east coast as a heat wave rolls through, NBC News reports.
California may be thirsting for more drops of water, but water utilities in the state—and elsewhere—are doing great.
Corporate America has made progress on inclusiveness, but there's more to do before workforce equality is a reality, says Kent Harvey.
When it comes to sustainable energy, big energy companies are challenging their own long-held business and technology models.
It may be called the "Sunshine State," but Florida does not have a robust rooftop solar panel industry. Here's why.
Even as water utility companies affected by the drought face decreased revenues, they are finding another way to make money.
California's new urban water use rules go into effect Monday, but the state must do more to prepare for the "new normal," a group of scientists say.
Despite extreme drought conditions causing restrictions in California, water itself isn't so expensive in the Golden State.
Contrary to expectations, California's water bills haven't gone up as the drought continues. Here's why.
A major fight over solar power in the state of Nevada seems to have found a resolution, until the end of the year, anyway.
Despite strict water restrictions, California's water parks are still wet, fairways are still green and showering at hotels is still possible.
Railroad accidents are up in recent years, and Amtrak accidents are up even more than the national average, according to government data.
California is adopting new drought-fighting rules, but many people in the state don't seem interested in cutting back on water use.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk has a plan to provide homes with energy storage, but it's not clear how much it will benefit consumers.
A 71-year-old man suing Consolidated Edison has listed his dog as a plaintiff, DNAinfo reported Wednesday.
CNBC's Jim Cramer explains how the auto company could fundamentally change energy consumption in the U.S.
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.
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