What happens when four massive technologies (energy, information, buildings, and transportation) collide? An unprecedented opportunity for business and sustainability? We call it VERGE.
Replacing the energy being generated by a New York nuclear plant is a thorny problem for the state and Con Edison.
The maker of intelligent sensor technology that increases energy efficiency in buildings has raised $20 million in its latest round of funding.
Despite some big gains, most high-tech companies still lag on clean power adoption and political advocacy for clean energy policies.
Tech giant's partnership with utility will enable companies operating energy-hungry data centers to expand their use of renewables.
Over the past two years, the social network giant has improved average efficiency by 38 percent.
Technology's potential to drive behavioral change in buildings -- and thereby improve costs, effectiveness and efficiency -- is vast. Here are some tips for getting the most out of building...
Productivity, labor costs and EHS should be measured and included in the valuation calculations for clean tech innovations.
The Big Apple's transportation department chief of staff gives a sneak peek at the major savings from a city-wide shift to LEDs.
One Harvard professor believes so. But first, they need new models for making inroads into challenging sustainability problems.
ECOtality will install most of the stations.
The pair collaborates in an effort to encourage new M2M technologies.
Retired Marine Corps colonel outlines a vision for the U.S. that aims to pair the private sector with local communities.
Since 2008, Harvard's Office for Sustainability has unified the campus around its ambitious set of sustainability goals.
Volvo's software stores the topography of hilly roads and then optimizes how its trucks drive on them.