Technology created an energy revolution during the past decade, just not the one we expected.
President Barack Obama’s choice to lead the Energy Department pledged to increase use of natural gas Tuesday as a way to combat climate change even as the nation seeks to boost domestic energy production.
A $250 million biomass plant in central Wisconsin is on track to begin generating power late this year.
First there’s a hissing sound as a gate opens to expose the glowing orange inferno burning within the maw of the Kosmos Cement kiln.
If the trash truck or bus rolling down your street seems a little quieter these days, you’re not imagining things. It’s probably running on natural gas.
Millions of dollars in federal grants and loans for property owners in Madison, Milwaukee and Racine still are unused more than two years into a program to help homes and businesses become energy efficient.
A coal fire at a We Energies power plant on Milwaukee County Grounds in Wauwatosa is under control but expected to burn for several days.
Dominion Resources Inc. said Monday that it plans to close and decommission its Kewaunee Power Station in Wisconsin after it was unable to find a buyer for the nuclear power plant.
The federal incentives that aided the renewable energy industry’s growth in the last decade are coming to an end, even if President Obama, a proponent, is re-elected, according to a pair of energy sector attorneys who spoke at the Renewable Energy in the Midwest seminar in Minneapolis last week.
As summer beckons, it seems Americans are thinking more about the stifling cost of energy than about making tracks to the beach.