The Connecticut Clean Air Act aims to use clean transportation as a means for addressing climate change. What’s in the law?
The decision is likely to have far broader impacts, not only on environmental regulation but also on actions by other federal agencies.
At the last minute, ISO-New England filed a plan to keep the MOPR – a rule that makes it harder for renewables to join the grid – until 2025.
A number of projects are underway to solve the food waste problem, which many say is the linchpin to Connecticut’s waste disposal crisis.
Complex measures aimed at tackling environmental issues still await final passage with just days to go in the legislative session.
Some two generations since the first Earth Day, five Connecticut environmentalists reflect on its legacy and what it means for the future.
Green hydrogen is considered carbon-free from start to finish, but the technology is expensive, and the product is hard to transport and use.
Senate Bill 4, a comprehensive climate and transportation bill, would start several large clean transportation programs.
Two rulings in recent weeks spell the end of the line for the proposed Killingly natural gas plant, as far as ISO-New England is concerned.
Russia’s stash of oil and natural gas has folks in the U.S. and Europe on edge as the invasion of Ukraine spills into its fifth day.
After years of pushing to reform New England’s electric grid, DEEP Commissioner Katie Dykes agreed to delay the first big change.
There is already disagreement over which solar program caps to alter, how they should be altered, and what, if any, other rules should be overhauled.
Just as those who have opposed the construction of a natural gas power plant in Killingly were tasting victory, a court has taken it away.
A tropical storm was a reminder that in a showdown between climate change and Tweed airport, climate change could win.
Federal authorities OK’d a request by ISO-New England to keep the proposed Killingly gas plant out of its plans.