Volkswagen recently showcased a concept car dubbed the Formula XL1 - a cool green ride packing an 1.0-liter engine.
For many years, I worried the green vehicle movement was going to do away with performance cars.
For many years, major auto shows attendees could count on seeing new hybrid or electric vehicles being heavily marketed.
There are several states and various industry heavyweights that envision an autonomous future for automobiles.
GM has confirmed that it will be leaning on some of its European expertise to develop the diesel engine that will power the Cruze when it hits US roads in in 2013.
While California and other states continue to grapple with the logistics and cost of high-speed rail, a Czech designer has come up with an idea for the ultimate green high speed rail system.
Engineers have found a way to cut the CO2 and energy footprint of cement by 97 percent - and the recipe's much cheaper, too.
GM and Nissan have published their respective January (2012) sales figures for the green Chevrolet Volt and Nissan Leaf.
I will be the first to admit that I hate wires running around all over my desk.
Worried about extreme weather in connection with greenhouse gases and global warming? How about rising sea levels, earthquakes, tornadoes, and nuclear generators?
A lean, mean fighting machine - that's the old expression. But by embracing new energy technologies, the U.S. military is aiming to be a lean, mean and green fighting machine.
It should come as no surprise that not every hybrid vehicle is created equal.
Some people may not be familiar with Japan's largest mobile phone operator, NTT DoCoMo. But their efforts to generate renewable energy are certainly worthy of attention.
China's now the world's biggest investor in green energy, according to the latest annual report on renewable energy investment trends from the UN Environment Programme (UNEP).
Yes, the Feds may routinely hem and haw about climate change legislation.
Scientists claim the first test-tube burger will be ready in about a year.
In Stock and Trade, our latest genre fiction feature series, we’re looking at fictional corporations. Today, we’re featuring the Soylent Corporation.
Researchers at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute have taken a big step forward in the development of high-quality LED televisions and displays.
Satellite data is revealing an Amazon rainforest that's decidedly less green than usual, showing the catastrophic effects of last year's record-breaking drought.
Most greenies, in general, wouldn’t be caught dead on a quad. But what if that four-wheeled, off-road vehicle were running on clean, green electricity?