Climate change was talked about before, but not with the same alarm as this year at an annual water meeting, a reflection of what is happening on the ground
Colorado’s junior senator gives carbon pricing a 50-50 chance of passing Congress. Without it, he said, climate change work is “window dressing”
Colorado’s second largest electrical utility has a disagreement with its single largest customer, a kerfuffle reflected in press releases and reactions.
The giant solar farm near Pueblo that will deliver most of the electricity needed to produce quarter-mile-long rail segments of steel? It’s done.
Aspen’s foremost voice on climate change took on the oil giants in a New York Times op/ed, but his point was broader: why carbon neutrality goals fall short.
Colorado hopes to have nearly a million electric vehicles by 2030. Xcel Energy doesn’t want them all charging at once. A pilot program may deliver answers.
Colorado’s second largest electrical utility has plans to retreat from coal. Environmental groups want a faster, deeper retreat. We just can’t, says Tri-State.
Bubbly and funny, Katharine Hayhoe has a new book, “Saving Us,” which lays out the strategies for achieving the consensus needed to address climate change.
A federal agency has elevated the risk of Lake Powell reaching dead pool, unable to generate electricity. It’s part of what some call the new abnormal.
Wildfires can climb higher on mountain slopes because of increasing warmth, increasing Western forests vulnerable to wildfire by 11% new research shows.
Can Colorado’s oil and gas sector survive the energy transition better than has coal? At a recent industry meeting, speakers seemed to think it would.
Tom Vessels spent his life with methane, first trying to get it out of the ground and then trying to make sure it didn’t pollute the sky and warm the planet.