Before 2007-Wilton E. Scott Institute for Energy Innovation - Carnegie Mellon University

Before 2007

November 17, 2006

Press Release: Carnegie Mellon's Granger Morgan Pens Op-Ed Demanding Cubrs on CO2 Emissions

Carnegie Mellon University international engineering and environmental policy expert M. Granger Morgan is challenging U.S. federal and state officials to take the lead in eliminating dangerous carbon dioxide emissions that fuel global warming. More »

June 2006

Carnegie Mellon Today: Carnegie Mellon Researchers Say Solution to America's Energy Crisis Could be Found Down at the Farm

Carnegie Mellon University researchers say the use of switchgrass, a perennial tall grass used as forage for livestock, could help break U.S. dependence on fossil fuels and curb costly transportation costs. More »

August 2005

Carnegie Mellon Today: Researchers Say Coal Can Power Electricity Plants With Clean, Cost-Effective Results

After 25 years on the blacklist of America’s energy sources, coal is poised to make a comeback. So say Carnegie Mellon researchers Granger Morgan, Jay Apt and Lester Lave in their recent report to federal officials admonishing electricity companies to reduce carbon dioxide emissions and to spend at least one percent of their value added on research. More »

July 2005

Carnegie Mellon Today: Solar Energy Helps Power Campus Facility

Can solar power work in Pittsburgh, where cloudy days outnumber sunny days by five to one? Carnegie Mellon University and its School of Computer Science (SCS) are counting on it. More »

September 2004

Carneige Mellon Today: Carnegie Mellon's Top 10 Environmental Initiatives

Various Carnegie Mellon faculty and staff have compiled a list of initiatives to alleviate toxic impacts on the environment. More »

September 2004

Green Dorm

Carnegie Mellon Today: Green and Turning Greener

Carnegie Mellon finds itself in a unique position to address the problem. It’s led by a university president renowned for his work in environmental water systems. And it has strengths in areas across campus that can have a direct impact on the environment. More »