- engineering for climate change nybooks.com/articles/archi… "to engineer is human, to forgive design" 17 hours ago
- @jms2841 @alannogee just better batteries and motors thanks to all that chinese development. much cheaper now ;) 19 hours ago
- @alannogee well, it's raining here. but i do love an electric bike literally every time i can get my hands on one 20 hours ago
- RT @JonathanFahey: Small hydropower projects can hurt river systems as much or more than large hydro projects: Oregon State study http://t.… 22 hours ago
- RT @Revkin: In Global First, Philippines to Destroy Its Ivory Stock on.natgeo.com/14gcvYG Partly result of @bryanchristy investigation in … 22 hours ago
Category Archives: Clean Revolution
So now that I’ve settled on the classic “journey” structure (for the moment), I’m turning my attention to characters. Who’s going to populate this book of mine? And who’s going to keep readers turning pages? I’ve got folks who could … Continue reading
As I set out on this book writing project, the first (and by no means smallest) challenge to surmount is how in the world I’m going to structure a book about a bunch of misfits having a scientific argument. I … Continue reading
Humanity is now writing a new chapter in Earth’s history. The choices we make now will help set the thermostat of the entire planet for at least tens of thousands of years. If people, plants and animals don’t like the … Continue reading
As interested in readers appear to be in the Anthropocene thus far, at least, publishers… not so much. Either I’m not expressing the idea well or wittily or it’s just too darn depresssing. Onwards!
“The Holocene may have ended when James Watt invented his steam engine.” Read some idiot musing on the Anthropocene.
Can cleaner sources of energy not only power our economy but also drive a recovery from the Great Recession? That’s the question confronted by policymakers across the U.S.—and by debaters in the Intelligence Squared series hosted March 8 by New York … Continue reading
It’s the essential challenge of our attempt to wean ourselves from old, reliable fossil fuels for energy: From the dust-blown steppes of Inner Mongolia to the waters off Shanghai, China installed more wind turbines in the first half of 2010 … Continue reading
Maybe, maybe not. But we’re certainly going to find out. The blossoming love affair between middle class Chinese and cars means we can expect hundreds of millions more of the infernal combustion machines in coming years. But a world of … Continue reading
Here’s a little video I did two years after the “Christmas coal ash spill” in Tennessee. The long and the short of it is we still don’t know what to do with all the ash leftover after our coal burning. … Continue reading