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Polluted bodies of water, especially rivers and streams, release nearly 4 billion tons of CO2 every year.
It will take a lot of land to covert the U.S. to 100 percent renewable energy.
China processes more than 90 percent of the world’s manganese, while the U.S. has none.
Instead of eliminating fossil-fuel power plants, Washington and New Zealand should work on making those plants fore energy efficient.
It shouldn’t be an incentive to stay jobless.
Washington shouldn’t ban natural gas in new homes. Thankfully, Olympia left the bad legislation on the table this session.
Losing out on cruise ship season last year cost Alaska $3 billion.
If Washington is going to reduce CO2 emissions, then it has to go nuclear.
Semiconductors are among the U.S.’s top five exports.
When you need the unvarnished truth, check out unedited news.
Seattle and Austin have a vastly different approach when it comes to major companies and incentives.
From fish to electrical power, removing the dams could be disastrous to Washington.
However, one advertiser —Weather Tech — stood above the rest.
The new taxes would raise more than $11 million from about 80 companies, including the Owens-Brockway plant.
Drivers that use hydrogen can “fuel up” faster, and energy can be stored indefinitely without loss.
Working from home jumped 12,000 percent last year, and 42 percent of the labor force is working from home full time.
We need to rethink how we go about our lives — which means considering making remote learning and working more permanent.
COVID-19 might have done a number on the economy, but wildfires took more than 8.6 million acres of land this last year.
More than 1.7 million wreaths were placed on the grave markers of fallen service members.
Using old wind turbine blades in concrete reduces CO2 emissions by 27 percent.