While solar has dominated much of the discussion of the Future Energy Jobs Act in Illinois, a new report highlights the job potential of a less buzzy — backers would say under-appreciated — clean energy industry.
For West Michigan developer Jeffrey Dombrowski, tying together clean energy and affordable housing is a chance to give back to residents after 20 years in the real estate business.
A $70 million upgrade to the Michigan State Capitol could include a geothermal heating and cooling system that is expected to pay for itself in less than a decade.
Nebraska Republican Rep. Jeff Fortenberry’s says his home geothermal system is an example of “the way of the future.”
As Michigan’s Upper Peninsula grapples with a looming electricity crisis, the region’s copper-mining past could play a role in its energy future.
District heating and cooling, typically powered by steam, is going underground in a small Iowa town.
Citing a calling to minimize their environmental impact, a growing number of Minnesota churches and faith-based institutions are installing renewable energy projects.
While Ikea makes headlines for its rooftop solar arrays, the retail chain is emerging as a leader in another clean-energy technology.
Almost 100,000 Illinois workers are employed in clean energy jobs, more than the state’s real estate and accounting sectors combined, according to a new survey.
As Iowa faces a potential surge in distributed generation, advocates and some legislators are concerned the state isn’t prepared.