Swedish energy firm Vattenfall will level out production from a wind farm powering tech giant Google
How the global coronavirus (Covid-19) pandemic is impacting the industry's 2020 goals.
Details over a commitment to wind power remain sparse in a deal between big oil and tech that could be transformative if it delivers on its promise
Chinese premier Xi Jinping told the UN General Assembly that the world's top emitter plans to reduce its carbon emissions from 2030 and reach carbon neutrality by 2060
US-owned Swancor Renewable Energy this week filed for environmental permits for its planned 4.4GW Formosa 4 project
GE is due to uprate a prototype 12MW Haliade-X turbine to 13MW within months
Projects in Spain and the United Kingdom have been backed by investment of €150 million, creating 700 jobs.
National Grid Ventures and Tennet aim to commission an interconnector project by 2029
WindEurope's new chairman says wind power has a role to play in addressing the coronavirus and economic crises and in ensuring a fair transition to a sustainable energy system
Vattenfall and Modvion claim using wooden towers – instead of steel and concrete ones – could reduce carbon emissions from manufacturing by at least 25%
MHI Vestas has contracted Australian engineers Verton to provide solutions to to make offshore wind lifting operations safer
With the influx of renewables on the grid in recent years and the slump in demand due to Covid-19 health crisis, the price of oil has plummeted. So is there case to be made to store up oil at these low costs for when times are hard? Or should the global pandemic be the catalyst to leaving oil in the ground? We take a look at some of the figures.
Poland plans to invest heavily in offshore wind power, solar PV and nuclear energy as it accelerates plans to reduce its dependence on coal
Chinese OEM MingYang is forging a new place between direct-drive and high-speed geared wind turbine technology with its hybrid-drive designs. Eize de Vries talks to president and chief technical officer Zhang Qiying
All four major western manufacturers recorded losses for the second quarter as the coronavirus outbreak continued to play havoc with the global economy and supply chains.
Wind power in Europe was not looking particularly healthy even before the pandemic struck.
The merger of Siemens and Gamesa was never going to be a simple affair. Two major multinational wind-turbine manufacturers pursuing separate markets with different turbine technologies might have made all kinds of sense as a business plan on paper, but threw up all manner of questions about how that could actually be achieved on the production floors and at project sites.
There was always something slightly dispiriting about the phrase "energy transition". It represented something sluggish and recalcitrant -- a creeping, crawling process through conferences and committees about how shifting from dirty and resource-finite sources to clean and sustainable energy could be managed in the prevailing economic and political circumstances.
This column is generally written with the reasonable expectation that the world will not have radically changed in the seven to ten days it takes to get from this keyboard to your intray. That is clearly not the case on this occasion.