A mix of panic buying and cancelled projects has swept over the U.S. solar installation industry in response to a trade complaint by Georgia-based solar panel manufacturer Suniva.
Chicago, San Francisco and Atlanta — in that order — led the nation in “green building adoption” at the end of 2016, according to an analysis by real estate giant CBRE and Maastricht University.
More than a third of participating buildings already have reduced energy and water consumption by 20 percent.
Let this be a lesson to you: Hampshire College’s R.W. Kern Center project team is relieved now that the state has finally approved their UV method for turning rainwater into drinking water.
Solar panels may shimmer in many a mayor’s eyes as cities commit to 100 percent renewable energy. When they get down to the nuts and bolts, however, they’ll find that efficiency gets them most of the way to their goal.
Here’s a quick roundup of some highlights from the 2017 Living Future Unconference last month in Seattle.
Two certified renovations and an even bigger project announced at the Living Future 2017 unConference represent a dramatic increase in the size of facilities seeking the Living Building Challenge Petal certification.
As early as this fall, Suniva’s unfair trade complaint could affect solar pricing, clean energy projects and 88,000 jobs.
Living Building Challenge founder Jason McLennan leads a tour of his family’s new home, Heron Hall on Bainbridge Island, Wash.
Foundations are expected to use tax-advantaged resources to advance the public good. So shouldn’t they manage real-estate investments more sustainably?