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For Jay Shafer, a pioneer of the "tiny house" movement, less isn't just more. Less is better.
Suddenly, the champions of fuel-cell vehicles -- which would run on hydrogen and give off water vapor as exhaust -- don't appear to be living in the world of science fiction.
Funny but true: Forrest Shaw traded his marine biologist's lab coat for a comedian’s microphone.
Magnets made from rare-earth elements have been key to green technology -- and notoriously difficult to obtain. Researchers are searching for a better way.
Madder plants, drones for environmental survey, and other short takes from our Spring 2013 issue.
One wildlife ecologist's dedication to saving a threatened species has made him some dangerous enemies in the pot farming business.
This time it's personal: a new wave of insecticides targets a bug's sex life.
Carbon-offset eco-tourism, transparent film capable of harvesting the sun's rays, and other short takes from our Winter 2013 issue.
For 92-year-old activist Katie Lee, the Colorado River is more than just a cause -- it's a muse.
Comic books about environmentalists, zombie rice, and other short takes from our Fall 2012 issue.
What good is a city filled with buildings, infrastructure, even robots -- but no people? If you're testing cutting-edge green technologies, there's no better place to be.
Tim Thornhill took an aging, ailing winery and turned it into a model of sustainable viniculture.
Algae-derived biofuel -- already powering some planes and helicopters -- offers a cleaner, renewable alternative to petroleum. Will its partisan critics give it a chance to fly?
The El Segundo blue butterfly, dining atop a volcano, and other short takes from our Summer 2012 issue.
Atlanta Falcons fullback Ovie Mughelli has taken the energy-saving ball and run with it.
Pie Ranch, Styrofoam alternatives, water-powered alarm clocks, and other short takes from our Spring 2012 issue.