- Peak car, revisited.
- Ethics, responsibility and transportation: Getting the balance right.
- Things that don’t make sense: LED bulbs built to fail.
- Auto sales: The view from the top.
- How to make heads or tails of a research study on methane leakage.
- New report: Natural gas and global warming.
- How high residential demand charges could slow the growth of rooftop solar.
- The public policies driving America’s leading solar states.
- As fracking firms face financial trouble, states enter uncharted waters.
- Can shared mobility fix everything? Just maybe it can.
- Drive green, save green.
- Who likes the gas tax? The young, the low-income and people who don't drive.
- Reducing the outsize environmental impacts of heavy-duty vehicles.
- As Pennsylvania fracking companies close up, who will clean up?
- As fossil fuel companies go bust, will taxpayers pay for cleanup (again)?
- San Francisco’s solar requirement sets a good example for cities to follow.
With America in the midst of a solar boom, Lighting the Way 4 finds that that the top 10 states with the most solar energy per capita are not necessarily those with the most sunshine -- rather, they are the states that make it easy and affordable for people, businesses and utilities to “go solar.”
New technologies, new tools and emerging social trends make it easier than ever before to envision how America might transform its transportation system to one with little to no impact on the climate. With America facing an urgent imperative to eliminate carbon pollution to meet the terms of the Paris climate agreement, now is the time for action. Our report, A New Way Forward: Envisioning a Transportation System without Carbon Pollution, makes the case that America has the tools and strategies it needs to eliminate carbon pollution from urban, light-duty transportation by 2050.