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Converting forests or fields to biofuel crops can increase or decrease greenhouse gas emissions, depending on where â€“ and which â€“ biofuel crops are used, University of Illinois researchers report this month.
Cornell bioenergy plant experts are learning which field grasses are the best candidates for "dedicated energy" crops in the Northeast, considering the region's climate and soil conditions.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 21 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- CleanTech Biofuels, Inc., (BULLETIN BOARD: CLTH) announces that market Advisors Research has initiated coverage of the company with an intermediate term price range of $1.98 for its common stock.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 20 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- CleanTech Biofuels, Inc. (BULLETIN BOARD: CLTH) announces that it has placed its initial orders for equipment to be used at its first commercial site located in Chicago, Illinois.
Researched by Industrial Info Resources (Sugar Land, Texas) -- A first-of-its-kind pilot-scale cellulosic ethanol plant has scheduled a groundbreaking event today at the University of Tennessee site in Vonore, Tennessee.
Investor Relations: ICR Kathleen Heaney, 203-803-3585 email@example.com Logo: http://www.metabolix.com Metabolix, Inc.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 13 /PRNewswire-FirstCall/ -- CleanTech Biofuels, Inc. (BULLETIN BOARD: CLTH) announces that it has closed the merger of Biomass North America Licensing, Inc. into its wholly-owned subsidiary.
Researched by Industrial Info Resources (Sugar Land, Texas) -- Neste Oil Singapore Private Limited, a unit of Neste Oil (PINKSHEETS:NTOIF) (Espoo, Finland), has awarded an engineering, procurement and construction management contract for the Tuas Power Scope Project.
Researched by Industrial Info Resources (Sugar Land, Texas) -- While corn-fed fuel-ethanol plants seem to be springing up right and left in the U.S., DuPont (NYSE:DD) (Wilmington, Delaware) has a unique research-driven perspective on both the upstream and downstream sectors of the alternative fuels market.
By Murray Evans The Associated Press GUYMON, Okla. - Curtis Raines describes himself as "just a dumb old farmer" who's not afraid to ask an obvious question: Why grow corn for fuel when it could be used to feed hungry people? "That just doesn't make a lot of sense to me," Raines said.