At the other end of the ladder, many nations have made tremendous progress connecting populations to the centralized grid
If we had not taken the time to have our ambassadors deliver lights in person, taking the time to get to know the families and communities, we would have lost something. This was only possible through the human interaction.
Ultimately, kerosene lamps are not wanted, and not needed. These two families are just two of over one million customers we have served who have told us about the dignity that comes with ditching kerosene
Light: I think it's as fundamental as food, water and shelter. And it's so easy to spread.
In Bjørn's world, climate is tomorrow's problem, which must wait until we solve today's, poverty. Cheap and available fossil fuels are going to lift the poor. Clean energy which might solve the climate crisis is not up to the job.
After Osswald it's a mad dash to open houses at Le Labo, Atelier Cologne and MinNY, all before lunch.  At Le Labo they've
So what gives? Why is India doing such a poor job compared to its neighbors? There are a lot of answers to this question
The sun provides a tremendous amount of energy -- one kilowatt for every square meter. So how is it that 1.4 billion people don't have electricity, and another 1 billion do not have reliable electricity?
Though they're based in New York, Matthews and Silverman plan to have a factory up in running in Nigeria and would like to
Four Harvard students are betting that the popularity of soccer around the globe can help reduce the use of kerosene. They