When Princeton’s Jesse Jenkins releases a new report on net-zero pathways and policy, the climate tech world pays careful attention.
Every sector wants to decarbonize. Perhaps none will have a harder time of it than industry, as the materials and products we use daily often rely on fossil fuels for energy, heat, and feedstock.
UPSIDE Foods has made history yet again. The first company ever to create cultivated meatballs, chicken, and duck now has the first-ever approvals from the FDA and USD to sell its chicken commercially.
Back in 2012 if you had predicted that the climate tech startup category would be worth $2.6 trillion today, you would have been laughed out of the room.
Almost every major economy is trying to decarbonize while achieving greater independence in food production, energy generation, and industry.
Hydrogen is a promising but finicky energy carrier with the potential to decarbonize steelmaking, ocean shipping, chemical manufacturing, and more.
The $4.7 trillion chemical industry accounts for about 4% of global GDP and 5% of carbon emissions. Solugen, valued at over $2B, aims to deliver the green solution.
Climate change threatens to undermine agriculture at a moment when food production needs to increase, and quickly.
Climate tech, whether it’s renewable energy or cell-cultured protein, only makes a difference at scale, and scale is fast becoming the biggest challenge of all.
The world faces a mineral shortage that could derail current efforts to arrest climate change.