A fresh crop of startups has emerged to combat deforestation and climate change, and a handful investors have embraced the challenge along with them.
OpenAI’s meltdown is likely to become the latest installment in what’s becoming a Silicon Valley tradition. It's hard to know how this will end.
For the broader economy, this was the year of the recession that never arrived. But for climate tech, it was a year of both great hits and big misses.
We got a glimpse of Buc-ee’s possible future on Thursday when Mercedes announced that it would build around 30 fast-charging hubs at Buc-ee’s locations throughout the South.
Other researchers had discovered numerous problems with the scientific paper describing the material. Now the scientific journal Nature has retracted it.
High interest rates may be stifling some investments in climate tech today, but the new fund suggests that LPs see a light at the end of the tunnel.
The startup’s solution takes over where project proposal software leaves off, from the first site visit until the solar array is running and on the grid.
Even if sustainability isn’t a key differentiator, brand-owned resale sites can help capture some of the value that would otherwise go to secondhand markets.
The Wyoming-based startup thinks the traditional three-bladed turbine is played out and has a new design to bring wind energy to more places.
Ford and GM are hedging their bets on EVs. In times of transition, that can be a terrible way to run a business.
Like many entrepreneurs, Byterat's founders realized that the challenges they had faced themselves in the lab were a business opportunity.
With some tweaks, the company believes it can make cells while still maintaining the chemistry’s longevity and energy density.
The team came up with a system that integrated a heat pump and a hot water storage tank with a pod that turns the system into a thermal battery.
Even with the new designs, nuclear power probably won’t be enough to make a difference because its biggest hurdles aren’t technical at all.
The federal government's approach to hydrogen is strikingly similar to the way it promoted biofuels a decade ago. That's not a good thing.
Utilities have long known about the hazards posed by trees growing close to power lines, but the successive disasters have thrown the issue into sharp relief.
Induction cooking has the potential to liberate us to rethink the kitchen, but new designs have been slow to arrive.
Toyota’s EV progress remains nascent. And a recent announcement about a manufacturing partner suggests that the company is still feeling its way forward.
Big buildings almost always have big carbon footprints, and getting the carbon out of heating and cooling is especially challenging. Geothermal might be the answer.
The startup has developed software for lithium-ion batteries to endow them with either faster charging speeds or greater longevity.