It's no secret: Clean energy development is on the rise.
National Clean Energy Week: Celebrating U.S. Clean Energy Leadership
"National Clean Energy Week: Celebrating U.S. Clean Energy Leadership" is a Special Advertising supplement to The Washington Times.
I believe we owe it to our future generations to leave this planet better than we found it. I am not alone.
In Washington, you often hear that policy change can't happen in a divided government. But on energy, House Republicans continue to prove this wrong.
American manufacturers are among the best in the world, but competition from cheap goods from overseas is undercutting our workers and shuttering our factories.
In an ever-changing geopolitical landscape, there is broad consensus that the United States needs to establish true American energy independence.
As we celebrate National Clean Energy Week, it's an opportune time to reflect on the remarkable strides we've made in transforming our nation's energy landscape.
It takes too long to build things in America.
Farmers, ranchers, foresters and fishermen will all tell you the weather is different today from when they were younger, and their jobs have gotten harder.
There is no singular way to reduce carbon emissions. At the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA), we are taking an all-of-the above approach. Today, TVA operates one of the nation's most diverse, cleanest energy systems.
The U.S. is in the middle of a clean energy boom.
As the only meteorologist in Congress, I can tell you for certain: our climate is changing, and extreme weather events are negatively impacting our communities.
To achieve energy independence, we will need batteries of all types: lead, lithium, flow, and chemistries yet to be discovered.
An expanding market for clean energy is resulting in a rapid transition that requires us to think differently, but it can't happen without safety at its core. Safety allows innovation to have its intended impact.
Back in August 2022, the Business Council for Sustainable Energy (BCSE) released a powerful statement: With the passage of the Inflation Reduction Act, "clean energy enters a new era."
Every day, Americans turn on their lights and plug in their devices without thinking twice about where their electricity is coming from.
Clean energy is an important part of our nation's all-the-above energy strategy and renewable sources of energy, such as wind, solar, and hydro, are a part of our country's energy future.
As Kansas City experiences the negative impacts of climate change, including increased temperatures and more frequent flooding, we are committed to leading the nation and finding innovative ways to fight climate change.
This week is National Clean Energy Week, and we are celebrating the contributions the United States has made toward lowering global emissions and asserting our energy leadership.
Strategically investing in America's clean energy future is one of my highest priorities as Chairman of the House Science, Space, and Technology Committee.
National Clean Energy Week is an opportunity to celebrate U.S. clean energy leadership, and that leadership relies on the development of nuclear power.
Hydrogen has been discussed for decades as a possible fuel source to produce cleaner, American-made energy.