Investors with cash to put to work are supporting new tech to deal with climate change
The Texas startup, now worth more than $2 billion, is raking in money from its genetically engineered substitutes for petrochemicals.
The proliferation of funds and projects at every scale is a feature, not a bug, of a market that will put trillions of dollars into decarbonizing the economy.
No one to date has demonstrated a commercial-scale biomass power plant that can capture and bury its emissions deep underground.
Boston-based Propeller is looking for “narwhals”: billion-dollar startups developing marine technology that can help solve the climate crisis.
The propeller is central to a radical new engine design as the aviation industry tries to innovate its way out of fossil-fuel dependence.
Quaise Energy, a Boston company, is using tech from nuclear fusion experiments to reach new depths.
A $50 million grant will allow LanzaJet to build first-of-a-kind plant and sell sustainable aviation fuel at affordable prices.
As climate change fuels more dangerous and unpredictable storms, companies and sports leagues rely on weather data from Tomorrow.io to help navigate the future.
Even the toughest-to-cut emissions from the industrial sector are no longer immune to the allure of a renewable-powered future.
Convective Capital is cutting checks to support the latest in “firetech.”
No coal-fired furnace. No molten metal. Colorado-based Electra has raised $85 million for technology that uses renewable electricity to make carbon-free iron at merely 60°C.
Read a transcript of the conversation between podcast host Akshat Rathi and entrepreneur Sandeep Nijhawan
Vertical farming operations seek to improve food security on the storm-prone island, which imports 85% of what it eats.