Much of the attention has gone to the need to reduce food waste. But a report released by the NGO Energy Vision, “Food Waste Erased,” broadens that focus to include a less discussed but no less important dimension of the food waste problem: what to do with food wastes that can’t be eliminated.
The U.S. and global food waste problem is becoming more widely recognized, with mainstream organizations and media outlets reporting a staggering 30% of global food production worldwide goes to waste (up to 40% in the U.S.).
A new report has been released outlining the strategies governments and businesses should be implementing to tackle the problem of food waste.
The food waste problem is becoming more widely recognized, with mainstream organizations and media reporting a staggering 30% of global food production worldwide goes to waste (up to 40% in the U.S.)
The food waste problem is becoming more widely recognized, with mainstream organizations and media reporting a staggering 30% of global food production worldwide goes to waste (up to 40% in the U.S.).
You don’t have to invoke any new political divisions to explain President Trump’s roll-back of Obama’s Clean Power Plan or his reversal of Obama’s decision on the Keystone XL pipeline. Feeding fossil fuels and starving clean energy is established orthodoxy; it comes straight out of the Reagan and Bush playbooks.
The use of renewable natural gas (RNG) is seeing a dramatic uptick by businesses and municipalities throughout the U.S. RNG is made by breaking down organic material found in wastewater, agricultural waste, decomposing food and yard waste to produce biogas.
Leaders in the field of ultra-low carbon renewable natural gas (RNG) gathered at an October 13 awards event hosted by the sustainable energy non-profit Energy Vision, which promotes renewable, low-carbon energy and transportation solutions. The event marked Energy Vision’s 10th anniversary.
Halving emissions in less than a decade requires immediate, concerted action. But the Department of Sanitation — the city agency with the highest vehicle fuel consumption and greenhouse gas emissions — plans to buy 340 new refuse trucks this year, with at least 300 powered by diesel engines. That would lock in high diesel emissions for the seven-year service life of these trucks — and put the 2025 emissions goal out of reach.
Hannah Krohn ‘17 — a former Energy Vision intern — is one of just 34 undergraduate students from across the nation who has earned a prestigious EPA Greater Research Opportunities (GRO) Fellowship this year. The GRO Program provides funding to selected college juniors and seniors to help build the next generation of environmental experts.
In Sacramento, farm-to-table is a nice start, but it doesn’t stop there. Once the food’s consumed, it’s then turned into fuel.
The Power of Waste Workshop, co-hosted by Energy Vision and the Denver Metro Clean Cities Coalition at Daniels Fund – 101 Monroe Street, Denver, CO, introduced renewable natural gas (RNG) as a new frontier for transportation. Colorado is poised to take the lead toward a cleaner, economical, and locally-sourced energy future.
Energy Vision’s Matt Tomich and Joanna Underwood toured the Heartland Biogas facility, a mere 40 minutes from downtown Denver. The project, developed by AgEnergy USA and operated by EDF Renewables and A1 Organics, sits on a 100-acre site and is the largest digester project of its kind in the world!
EV, which researches and promotes technologies and strategies for a sustainable, low-carbon energy and transportation future, has a new leader. As of January 2016, Matt Tomich is the organization’s president.
If all the organic waste in the country were gathered, current technologies could produce enough natural gas to replace about half of the diesel fuel used in U.S. transportation, says Energy Vision’s Underwood.
Clean Fuels Ohio and Energy Vision recently hosted a conference focused on the production, utilization and development strategies for renewable natural gas (RNG) as a transportation fuel. The event took place on Dec. 2 at Central State University in Wilberforce, Ohio.
The sustainable energy NGO Energy Vision presented its leadership awards last night to leading companies developing new markets for renewable natural gas (RNG). The winners are UPS, Newlight Technologies, American Organic Energy, MOVE Systems and American Organic Energy.
NEW YORK, Nov. 6, 2015 The sustainable energy NGO Energy Vision presented its leadership awards last night to leading companies developing new markets for renewable natural gas (RNG). The winners are UPS, Newlight Technologies, American Organic Energy, MOVE Systems and American Organic Energy. A powerful decarbonization and climate protection strategy, RNG is made from biogases generated […]
The NGV Achievement Awards recognize recipients for “outstanding leadership, vision and innovation” in advancing natural gas as a transportation fuel.
EV Board Member Mustapha Tlili’s opinion piece published in the New York Times on August 3rd, 2015.
The Top Ten lists compiled as part of Breaking Energy’s media partnership with New York Energy Week were based on an open nomination process and final selections were made by the senior Breaking Energy editorial team.
Matt Tomich | June 12, 2015 At Brooklyn’s Urban Future Lab last month, the clean energy NGO Energy Vision held a public panel on “The Power of Waste: Extracting the Greatest Value from NYC’s Organics,” with New York City Department of Sanitation (DSNY) Commissioner Kathryn Garcia, and waste and gas industry leaders. It was a […]