The following cars represent the most technically advanced available.
Toyota has unveiled plans to sell a clean and green hydrogen fuel-cell vehicle in the US next year. CNET talks with a GM exec about the challenge of competing.
The software giant pledges to be carbon neutral company-wide by this summer. All of its data centers, software development labs, air travel, and office buildings are scheduled to go green.
Toyota and Honda are eying 2015 launches of consumer fuel cell vehicles, a source tells Nikkei, adding that prices could go as low as $30,000 by the next decade.
Fast and easy to use, the LaCie Fuel makes another very good choice as a mobile storage solution for travelers despite having almost nothing better than its existing peer.
As a first step toward a carbon-neutral fleet of vehicles, Audi plans to use wind power as a source of clean energy for its electric e-tron and natural gas vehicles.
When it comes to using biomass as an energy source, burning wood for heat is significantly better from a greenhouse gas perspective than using it to make electricity, according to a Massachusetts study.
Toyota isn't exactly pricing its first hydrogen fuel cell vehicle to move. But it does appear to be price competitive with the Tesla Model S.
CEO Jeff Bezos is betting that customers who like its Prime service will also like the convenience of shopping on Amazon's smartphone. But will they pay for the privilege?
In a test run preceding next month's 24 Hours of Nurburgring, Aston Martin successfully lapped the 15-mile race course with a hydrogen-fueled Rapide model.
Nike announces Android support for its FuelBand fitness tracker just months before the expected launch of Apple and Google-made wearables. Too little too late?