News and Articles

Stay informed and up to date with climate change issues and technological breakthroughs in the field of energy generation
  • The United States produces 18,000 megawatts of electricity through its wind farms. And that is enough to power up to 5.4 million average U.S. homes. While Denmark gets 20 percent of its energy from wind farms, the Department of Energy predicts that one-fifth of the nation's power might come from wind, until 2030.
  • Researchers are developing a new type of battery, that under operating conditions, uses all liquid interior components. The design could potentially slash the costs of electrical energy storage.
  • Between 1994 and 2009, subsidies for renewables represented only $370 million (according to DBL). But between 1947 to 1999, nuclear power had subsidies of $3.5 billion a year. While coal receives at least $3.2 billion a year, in our times (according to a 2011 study), the oil and gas industry has been averaging $4.86 billion dollars (in today’s currency), since 1918 (according to a 2011 study).
  • At the Green Microgym in Portland, Oregon, users can generate electricity as they burn calories on some of the exercise machines. The human engine runs on calories. A bowl of cereal has about 300 calories, which provides enough energy for an hour's worth of walking. An average bicyclist pedaling at road speed is producing around 75 watts of power. Lance Armstrong supposedly generated 500 watts while climbing hills in the Tour de France.
  • The pace of ice retreat in Antarctica was estimated in the past to be about 164 feet each year — between glacial cycles. But today, ice retreat is about more than 20 times that rate — more than 3,200 feet per year.
  • The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Association's (NOAA) annual "Arctic Report Card" – a comprehensive review of the North Pole's health that is assembled by more than 60 scientists.

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