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Cornell joins hydrogen fuel hub consortium in New York

By Alicia Moore

The university and two of its research startups are taking part in an effort to propose the clean energy facility.Cornell as well as two of its research startups have announced that they are joining a consortium for the purpose of proposing a northeast New York hydrogen fuel hub.


Is hydrogen a climate savior or a disaster? Cutting through the hype

By Sammy Roth Photo: Jay L. Clendenin / Los Angeles Times

As I admired the beach views from Scattergood Generating Station — a sprawling mess of electrical wires, gas-fired generators and towering red-and-white smokestacks — I couldn’t stop thinking about how this power plant could never get built today.


Green Hydrogen International Announces Hydrogen City, Texas – The World’s Largest Green Hydrogen Production and Storage Hub

Hydrogen City, Texas will be an integrated green hydrogen production, storage, and transport hub growing to 60GW in size and producing over 2.5 billion kilograms of green hydrogen per year. The project is centered around a hydrogen storage facility in the Piedras Pintas Salt Dome located in Duval County. Pipelines will deliver the green hydrogen to Corpus Christi and Brownsville where it will be turned into green ammonia, sustainable aviation fuel and other products, or delivered by pipeline directly to hydrogen power plants and other users around the state.


Hydrogen generation could become a $1 trillion per year market, Goldman Sachs says

By Anmar Frangoul Photo: Krisztian Bocsi , Getty Images

Hydrogen has an important role to play in any transition to net-zero and its generation could develop into a market worth over $1 trillion a year, according to Goldman Sachs.


How Diesel Giant Cummins Might Beat Tesla In The Green Engine Battle

By Alan Ohnsman

Cummins Inc.’s stylish, cantilevered steel-and-glass office tower in Indianapolis looks more like the headquarters of a tech company than a business that lives on diesel fumes. The incongruity continues in Columbus, Indiana, where Cummins was born a century ago and where the company’s foundation funded cutting-edge designs by I.M. Pei and Eero Saarinen for schools, fire stations and a library.


How Corn Ethanol for Biofuel Fed Climate Change

By Virginia Gewin

The U.S. is the world leader in biofuel production—generating 47 percent of global output over the last decade. The ten-fold expansion in ethanol production in the U.S. from 2002 to 2019 has been driven by the Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS), a federal program that since 2005 has required transportation fuel to contain a minimum volume of renewable fuels. So far, that has largely meant corn ethanol. Currently 98 percent of gasoline in the U.S. contains some ethanol, most commonly 10 percent, or E10.


Hydrogen-Fueled Planes Could Meet One-Third of Air Travel Demands by 2050

By Sami Grover

As an Englishman living in the U.S., I was pleased to see Google Flights start to list relative emissions next to every single itinerary. After all, while there is much power in refusing to fly altogether, it’s not unreasonable to assume that many of us will continue to fly—and a shift to lower emissions routes could help heap pressure on airlines to finally start tackling their operational footprint. Research by the International Council on Clean Transportation (ICCT) has found emissions can vary as much as 80% on different routes between the same two airports.


Hydrogen is a false climate solution

By Mario Atencio

Indigenous communities in New Mexico have long dealt with the negative impacts of experimental energy projects promoted by state and federal governments. This legislative session, as the state faces a climate crisis that is already disproportionately impacting Indigenous, low-income, and communities of color, the stakes of energy policies are higher than ever.


The world is addicted to natural gas. Fossil fuel companies are lobbying hard to keep it that way

By Angela Dewan

Imagine a world entirely free of fossil fuels. That’s no longer such an abstract concept, as most of the everyday things we do can be powered by electricity — driving a car, heating a home, charging a phone or computer — and all that energy could come from sources like the wind, the sun and the natural movement of water.


Why Hydrogen Will Likely Be The Gateway To Net-Zero

By Ken Silverstein Photo: Getty Images

When Plug Power Inc. hosted its grand opening of a fuel cell and electrolyzer manufacturing plant in Rochester, N.Y this year, it explicitly said that hydrogen produced from clean energy would be the next big thing — and something just around the corner. Indeed, the Plug Power Innovation Center will ramp up production of its electrolyzers that are critical to decarbonizing the global economy.