The novel coronavirus, upending our world as we know it, is also changing how we consume energy and address climate change.
Researchers developed a promising graphene-carbon nanotube catalyst, giving them better control over important chemical reactions for producing green technology and clean energy.
Amid all of this distressing oil-related news has been the fact that U.S. natural gas prices had already become depressed last year, with the NYMEX price falling before anyone had ever heard of the coronavirus.
The Executive Director of the International Energy Agency, Dr Fatih Birol, has urged governments to not lose sight of climate change challenges as they tackle the impact of the coronavirus.
Prime Minister Tan Sri Muhyiddin Yassin today announced a 2 per cent discount on electricity bills for those in the commercial, industrial and agriculture sectors, as well as for domestic users.
One day in the future, the Pacific Ocean could be home to kilometers of seaweed farms tended by submarine drones and waiting to be turned into fuel.
At the start of the renewables revolution, technologies such as solar and wind were much more expensive than coal and gas, but a tipping point has been reached.
A new renewable energy startup company has come up with a low-cost, zero-emissions solution to the thorny issue surrounding what happens when the sun isn’t shining and the wind isn’t blowing
The effects of the coronavirus on renewable energy, electric vehicles and oil are all coming into sharper focus in recent days.
Opportunities from the current crisis arise from three main jolts — historically low-interest rates, plunging oil prices, and looming job losses.