Swiss power grid maker ABB will pay $2.6 billion for General Electric's Industrial Solutions business, it was announced Monday. » Read More
By: Scott Brown, CEO, New Energy Capital Partners
Political headwinds aside, clean energy is on a roll that even the Trump administration can't stop, says Scott Brown. » Read More
By: Greer Ryan, sustainability research associate, Center for Biological Diversity
Rooftop solar growth has slowed to a crawl, thanks to these troubling political attacks, says Greer Ryan. » Read More
Steve O'Neil, CEO at solar panel maker REC, said the cost of solar energy is also expected to come down due to improvements in technology. » Read More
With the country in the grips of near-hysteria over soaring gasoline prices, Congress begins debate Monday on landmark climate legislation that critics say will substantially increase energy costs – and not produce any of the intended environmental benefits.
The 2008 hurricane season officially begins on Sunday, and active season could have serious implications for energy prices.
CEOs on the frontlines of America's oil crisis discuss the effects soaring gasoline prices are having on their businesses and their customers.
James Rogers sees a tough summer ahead for the American consumer. The chairman, president and CEO of Duke Energy says the spike in energy prices has already brought about profound changes in consumers' lives.
The unprecedented run-up in oil prices may finally have reached a peak as the dollar stabilizes, Saudi Arabia boosts production slightly and demand slows, analysts say.
Slightly less than 40 percent of shareholders voted at the oil company's annual meeting Wednesday to create an independent chairman.
Its price has become one of the most widely discussed, debated and feared topics on Wall Street and on Main Street. But what's next? Will it continue to climb toward a "super spike" or have we seen the top for oil prices?
Tell Us: Who's to Blame for America's Oil Crisis?
Russia is a safe country for foreign energy companies to make investments and doesn’t use natural-gas prices for political purposes, the deputy chairman of energy giant Gazprom said in an exclusive interview on CNBC’s "Closing Bell."
Friday may be national Bike-to-Work Day, but more and more commuters are doing it on a daily basis, driven by ever-higher gasoline prices.
With billions of dollars now moving into geothermal energy projects around the world, it is no longer a marginal business, meriting a second look by investors looking for a clean technology subsector with significant upside potential.
U.S. natural gas inventories could be at seriously low levels at the start of winter this year, if current rates of liquefied natural gas (LNG) imports remain at record lows, a Goldman Sachs report said Wednesday.
U.S. gasoline is no longer the leading fundamental driving oil markets, according to a report penned by Arjun Murti of Goldman Sachs Tuesday. Murti who famously predicted the dawn of the “super spike” back in March 2005, says this dramatic shift could have meaningful implications for the energy markets.
When contemplating stock positions for the summer, investors are often advised to "sell in May and go away," as the saying goes.
As the market gets a jolt of confidence on Mars’ plans to buy Wrigley, CNBC asked the experts how to make the most of the momentum.
Earnings from a smorgasbord of European companies revealed a mixed business environment Thursday, with the likes of Bayer and Swedbank beating expectations, while Peugeot Citroen and Stora Enso missed.
German companies dominated European earnings headlines Wednesday with tech heavyweight Infineon reporting a quarterly loss, but IKB, the first German subprime casualty indicating a smaller-than-expected loss.
Many companies are guilty of "greenwashing" -- claims that mislead consumers, by words or image, about the environmenal impact of their products, experts say.
All three presidential candidates are largely in sync on the need to curb greenhouse gases and despite President Bush’s recent apotheosis on the subject, most analysts expect the landmark legislation will still have to wait for the next administration.
In the altered calculus of green economics, what used to be garbage is now a valuable fuel, which can be used – or really, reused - to generate electricity.
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