Today, world leaders are meeting in Paris to discuss climate change at the COP21 conference. They are going to be discussing many issues around climate change from how to lower emissions to how to deal with rising sea levels. It is up to every country to change how their policies to be more sustainable and […]
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We’ve polluted so much that there are now companies that think there is profit to be made by sucking CO2 from the air. How they make money is by reselling the CO2 to make carbonation for soft drinks, or strangely, to make diesel fuel.
What a world!
German company Sunfire produced its first batches of . . . → Read More: Things Are Good: Sucking Diesel Fuel From Thin Air
Rolling Stone has a great article looking into the logic of divestment, that is the growing trend to remove investments in fossil fuel companies and investing in renewable companies instead. On campuses around the world students have been pushing their schools to put their money where their mouth is by divesting.
It makes sense to . . . → Read More: Things Are Good: Why Fossil Fuel Divestment Makes Sense
This morning, I had to control my urge to laugh while reading: Affordable Housing Canada: Housing Boom, Government Cutbacks Create ‘Rent Squeeze’
by Rachel Mendleson in HuffPost Oct 4, 2012
I knew, the minute I read the headline, that the author probably lived in Ontario, or, at least, definitely not in BC It isn’t just . . . → Read More: Left Over: You Had Me (Choking) at Affordable…
Celtic Renewables has found a way to turn a byproduct from the creation of whiskey into something even more flammable: fuel. This will greatly lower the wast from whiskey distillation while contributing to the growing field of bio-energy. Neat!
This isn’t the first time someone has thought to turn whiskey waste into energy. A handful . . . → Read More: Things Are Good: Biofuel from Whiskey
Reports of civil unrest and suicidal protests in Algeria and Tunisia these past two weeks are highlighting the precarious conditions under which many people across the world live: on the verge of starvation, hopelessly unemployed and frequently homeless. For decades these two neighboring nations have been considered relatively stable, if authoritarian African countries; with education . . . → Read More: World Headlines Review: Tunisia and Algeria: North African States of Unrest