U.S. energy consumption, greenhouse gases and the economy are no longer growing together.
Drilling and fracking are creating “industrialized landscapes” that may forever alter ecosystems.
Here are four reasons to be hopeful on Earth Day when it comes to climate change.
White House report calls for billions of dollars in energy infrastructure modernization investments.
China could produce more than 85 percent of its electricity with renewables by 2050.
Total U.S. GHG emissions released into the atmosphere because of human activity increased 2 percent in 2013
Analysts are unsure whether cheap rooftop solar will inspire businesses and homes to "defect" from the power grid.
Greenhouse gas emissions fell 8 percent, while renewable energy rose to a record high.
New York State is creating a smart grid research lab to help integrate renewables into the electric power grid.
For the third year, the U.S. produced more crude oil and natural gas than any other country in the world in 2014.
Dense, older cities are seeing their per-capita vehicle CO2 emissions fall faster than other U.S. cities.
Global renewables investments increased 17 percent in 2014 as solar and wind costs fell dramatically.
No matter the fate of Keystone XL, many other pipelines could transport Canadian tar sands oil to refineries.
Scientists have mixed opinions about whether stagnant global energy-related CO2 emissions are a trend.
Not every kind of oil is the same in terms of greenhouse gas emissions, a new report says.
As natural gas booms, renewable energy proponents wonder if it will hurt or help solar power.
The International Energy Agency says global energy-related CO2 emissions were flat in 2014.
National forests, parks and other public lands play a major role in America's defense against climate change.
The world must make electricity more climate-friendly, or it may not be able to meet its climate goals.
President Obama's Keystone XL veto on Tuesday kills only a bill, not the pipeline itself.