The Ports of L.A. and Long Beach rolled out their 2017 “Clean Air Action Plan” (CAAP) this July aggressively stepping up air quality standards for the region.
  With all the uncertainty about energy in today's world, we're glad to hear another compressed natural gas fueling station is opening in Greeley, Colorado.
  As New York’s energy needs and systems continue to adapt to our future concerns, new technologies frequently arise to address specific gaps or flaws in how we receive or distribute fuel.
  Luckily, natural gas powered vehicles are a ready-made solution to reduce harmful emissions from the heavy-duty vehicles we need for commerce, commuting and getting our kids to school.
  For fleet managers seeking to reduce environmental impacts, making the switch to a fleet powered by compressed natural gas is worth a serious look.
  The shale revolution is upon us, and one need look no further than the Buckeye State to see just how much of a positive impact hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, has had on job creation, economic development and even the environment.
  By deciding to withdraw from the Paris climate agreement, President Trump has ceded U.S. climate leadership on the global stage. The U.S. will be joining Syria as the world’s only refuseniks.
  President Trump’s decision to have the US join the ranks of Syria and Nicaragua as the only countries in the world not participating in the Paris Climate Agreement will have widespread environmental, economic and diplomatic consequences.
  Natural gas is a unique fuel in its diversity of applications. It is widely used in the power and manufacturing sectors, for heating and cooking in homes, and to a lesser but growing degree, as a transportation fuel.
  Starting this summer, Environmental Services will kick off an innovative effort designed to capture 100 percent of the methane from our waste, dramatically reducing our carbon footprint.
  California has no 100 percent renewable electricity goal. California has a climate change goal of 50 percent lower greenhouse gas emissions than in 1990, and a 50 percent renewable energy goal – both by 2030.
  Washington residents are really good at recycling. We recycle nearly 50 percent of our waste, well above the national average of 34.6 percent.
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