California has an interesting renewable energy problem on their hands -- it's producing too much solar power. The increase in solar panels has created too much electricity for the grid, forcing utilities to pay other states to receive their power.
In addition to offering vegans a way to enjoy all the flavors of meat with none of the guilt, laboratory meat production offers something else: a viable way to feed the world actual meat without destroying the planet.
Over the last few decades, the city of Detroit has struggled through difficult economic shifts. But now, Detroit is bouncing back. Recently the city purchased nearly 8 miles of property to create a new greenway for its citizens.
High rates of meat consumption can have harsh consequences for the planet. But how to get people to eat less meat? Restaurants and chefs are working on 'blended burgers' that cut down on meat without sacrificing taste.
Indian Railways, the fourth largest rail network in the world, is looking to add solar panels and battery packs to 250 different trains. They'll be testing out the technology first in an effort to add five gigawatts of solar power.
Airplanes are creating massive amounts of carbon dioxide emissions, but they aren't regulated due to how important flight travel is. Eviation Aircraft is hoping to create the first-ever electric plane that can travel long distances.
Produce stickers, such as those found on many fruits and vegetables, create a lot of unnecessary waste. But new laser technology, which allows for labeling directly on the produce itself, may make such stickers a thing of the past.
Not everybody is sold on self-driving vehicles. The biggest hurdle is showing how safe they can be. The University of Michigan is testing out vehicle-to-vehicle communication at their facility to provide enhancements on radar and cameras.
With limited space available, Singapore is looking out into the water for more room to work with. They'll be testing out multiple floating solar farms to see what works when it comes to powering their city with renewable energy.
Philadelphia mayor Jim Kenney has signed onto a pledge along with nearly 300 United States cities that will be setting a goal to run on 100 percent renewable energy by 2035. The goal is attainable with so many initiatives already in movement.
A former yoga instructor has created a company called RUMI X that sells eco-friendly yoga wear derived from waste: specifically, plastic bottles, coffee grounds, and crab shells.
A Chinese startup is looking to compete with Tesla in the electric vehicle industry, but it's doing so with two unique models -- a hybrid SUV and an ultra-compact car. The latter is expected to come out next March and is targeted for commuters in China.
Coal India, the world's biggest coal-producing company, will have to shut down nearly 40 mines by next spring as they will no longer be profitable. The move comes at a time when renewable energy is getting much more affordable in India.
Curious about how to make a garden part of your home? Here are all the things you can do in your own garden and yard to save the planet—whether it's a few plants on a fire escape, or a landscape that would rival something in a magazine.
Tesla is currently in talks with the Shanghai Municipal Government to bring a Gigafactory into China. The company released a statement after rumors increased this week and denied any deals being made.
Wind energy faces a problem: energy demands are highest in middle of the day, but wind usually blows strongest at night. In Texas, however, strong midday gusts are making it difficult for natural gas to compete with wind power.
A new show on the FYI Network teaches you how to turn food scraps into gourmet dishes. 'SCRAPS,' which premiered in May, follows a Sur La Table Chef around the US as he makes culinary history turning turning food waste into delicacies.
The city of Alameda is dealing with lots of pollution on their coasts, and one needless common item found is plastic straws. Over 45 million straws are used annually at restaurants, and they're looking into limiting their use with an on-demand system.