Those picking the food we eat often go hungry themselves. A quick look at the anomaly of hungry migrant laborers in the orchards of fruit and fields of vegetables.
With new confidence they can afford to leave Tri-State G&T, United Power’s directors also decided that they cannot afford NOT to leave their wholesale supplier.
As fire risk has grown in Colorado, the state’s electrical utilities have elevated their risk. The Marshall Fire, some say, has made them even more nervous.
A record number of red-flag warnings in April have left many Coloradans on edge, fearful of what the the lengthening wildfire season will bring.
As Colorado debates how to decarbonize its buildings, evidence arrives of the cost-effectiveness of air-source heat pumps and other technologies that work even in the coldest places.
A settlement agreement proposes to retire Comanche 3 sooner and identifies a 25-year yardstick for evaluating the need for new natural gas plants. It also punts some key decisions.
San Miguel County and Boulder lawsuits against two oil companies will be heard in Colorado. That helps. But these cases will still have an uphill struggle to prove damages that might seem obvious
Methane packs a punch during its brief lift. Carbon dioxide, less so, but “40% of the Ford Model T emissions from 1911 are still in the air today.”
Short items from Colorado’s efforts to squeeze emissions from buildings, large and small, commercial and residential.
Generation of electricity at Glen Canyon Dam sags as Colorado and other Colorado River Basin states struggle to slow the decline of Lake Powell.
What will it take to put EVs on Wyoming’s highways? Wind developer guilty in death of three eagles. And why the severance tax on coal was cut.
As it moves toward 100% emissions-free electricity by 2030, a Colorado utility has created a new “transition & integration” division. It’s part of a trend.