Sort by Date
ABC News AP NEWS Atlantic Council Axios BBC News Bloomberg.com Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists Business Insider Carbon Engineering Casper Star-Tribune Online Clean Energy Wire CleanTechnica Climate 411 Climate Champions CNBC CNET CNN Data For Progress E&E News Earth.Org Emerging Tech Brew Energy Intelligence Energy Monitor Energy.gov Environment + Energy Leader euronews ExxonMobil Fast Company FootPrint Coalition Forbes Fortune Geoengineering Monitor GlobeNewswire News Room Good Morning America Green Car Congress Grist Harvard Business Review HuffPost Institute for Carbon Removal Law & Policy | An American University Research Center Intelligencer JAPAN NRG Legal Planet Los Angeles Times Medium MIT Technology Review Mother Jones Nature news.trust.org Newsweek Nikkei Asia NIST NPR.org OilPrice.com OpenAir Collective Our Daily Planet Physics Today Pittsburgh Post-Gazette POLITICO Protocol Quartz Reuters RNZ Shopify South Pole Squamish Chief TechCrunch The Atlantic The Conversation the Guardian The Hill The Sheridan Press The Sydney Morning Herald The University of Sydney The Verge The Week The Worcester Telegram & Gazette Travel Tsung Xu Upstream Online | Latest oil and gas news USA TODAY Utility Dive VOA Washington Post WIRED WIRED UK World Resources Institute WSJ www.euractiv.com Yale Climate Connections Yale E360 YouTube
Nov 8, 2021
Air-scrubbing machines gain momentum, but long way to go
NEW YORK (AP) — On a field ringed by rolling green hills in Iceland, fans attached to metal structures that look like an industrial-sized Lego project are spinning. Their mission is to scrub the atmosphere by sucking carbon dioxide from the air and storing it safely underground.