Renewables will hit yet another global growth record in 2020 as the industry shows resilience in the face of COVID-19 impacts.
Global growth in new renewable energy capacity will experience its first annual decline in 20 years this year amid the coronavirus pandemic but is expected to pick up next year, the ...
Next year could see installations bounce back to 2019 levels, however.
International Energy Agency expects green electricity to end coal’s 50-year reign by 2025
After supply chain disruptions and construction delays for renewables projects due to the pandemic, activity has ramped up again, says the agency
Wind and solar capacity will double over the next five years globally and exceed that of both gas and coal, according to a new International Energy Agency (IEA) report.
All you need to know about the IEA's projections for the global renewables market for the next five years.
Unexpected break in the trend raises concerns about reaching long-term climate goals, according to IEA
Nearly a third of the Earth's electricity will come from renewables by 2024, according to the International Energy Agency.
Renewables markets are growing, but it’s not fast enough for needed climate action.
They intend to collaborate in areas including the exchange of statistics, policy analysis as well as joint training and events
After a dip this year, new renewable power capacity additions are expected to rebound in 2021, but policy certainty is critical to ensure investor confidence.
The 180GW added world-wide in 2018 represent only 60% of what is needed to meet the Paris climate goals
It is controversial and often overlooked, but bioenergy is the only renewable energy today that can supply all sectors, say Kimmo Tiilikainen and Fatih Birol
Based on the literature review, we hypothesize that education, income, political liberalism, female gender identity, budgetary usage, pro-environmental attitudes, perceived risk from ...
European offshore wind capacity could increase tenfold by 2040 under carbon neutral policies, the International Energy Agency said Friday.
I know — this will blow the mind of many people who follow US politics closely. But that's just a reminder that political chaos isn't everything. The United States has apparently ...
We need a lot more clean energy. And the world is not installing it fast enough.