Updates

Fuel efficiency standards to double by 2025.

After Environment New Mexico and our allies delivered more than 10,000 public comments in support of cleaner cars, the Obama administration announced that fuel-efficiency standards will double by 2025 to a fleetwide average of 54.5 mpg: the single biggest step this country has ever taken to end our addiction to oil and tackle global warming. 

Blog Post

Looking for good news? Check out this map on renewable energy. | Rob Sargent

There are many reasons to be optimistic about a future powered by the sun and wind.

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Report | For Immediate Release

Renewables on the Rise

Clean energy is sweeping across America and is poised for further dramatic growth in the years ahead.

Wind turbines and solar panels were novelties 10 years ago; today, they are everyday parts of America’s energy landscape. Energy-saving LED light bulbs cost $40 apiece as recently as 2010; today, they cost a few dollars at the local hardware store. Electric cars and the use of batteries to store excess electricity on the grid seemed like far-off solutions just a few years ago; now, they are breaking through into the mass market.

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News Release | Environment New Mexico Research & Policy Center

A decade of progress positions New Mexico to take renewable energy to the next level

Since 2008, New Mexico has increased wind production nearly three-fold and solar energy production 995 times.

Renewables on the Rise: A Decade of Progress Toward a Clean Energy Future, a report released by Environment New Mexico Research & Policy Center, provides a state-by-state assessment of the growth of key technologies needed to power the nation with clean, renewable energy, including wind, solar, energy efficiency, energy storage and electric vehicles. The report shows that New Mexico ranks 17th in wind production and 12th in solar nationally.

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Blog Post

Americans speak out in opposition to drilling in Arctic Refuge | Steve Blackledge

There is no reason to despoil a pristine wilderness for last century fuels.

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Blog Post

Could your state require solar panels on homes? | Bret Fanshaw

How California’s new rule could revolutionize rooftop solar

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