It may not read like Chinatown but this story about weaning our buildings off combustion of gases could get interesting.
Colorado Springs Utilities
Colorado legislators allocated $2 million for turf removal, a crucial response to the Colorado River Basin’s deepening aridification. Is it enough to do much?
Tiny now, like a pebble, lithium-ion battery storage in Colorado will soon be like a boulder. What else is needed to complete this emissions-free jigsaw puzzle?
A new study finds even greater benefits to many Colorado electrical utilities froma regional alignment due to declining electrical production from dams.
Natural gas will remain for decades, but Colorado in 2021 began pushing firmly but gently to begin suppressing methane emissions, especially from buildings.
Coal-burning will end at Colorado Springs’s Drake coal plant, the first of many in Colroado this decade. But how exactly will utilities get to 100% renewables?
The 2020s will be the decade of rapidly closing coal plants in Colorado. Utilities have plans for just one plant beyond 2030.
Colorado Springs Utilities will spend $100 million for natural-gas burners to replace the Drake power plant but will save money, water and cut pollution.
Long ago — late 2018 — a declaration of an 80% emissions reduction by 2030 seemed so bold. But Colorado Springs demonstrates its attainability. A new report says even more is possible.
Colorado Springs will be shedding its two coal plants during the coming decade. Will natural gas be the bridge fuel, or can a bigger leap be made—avoiding stranded assets in the future?