Renewable power is showing to be resilient against the coronavirus whereas fossil fuel is showing its weaknesses and could see its peak over the next 10 years.
In recent years the Asian Pacific nations were making up over 75 per cent of power demand growth around the world and was the leading region for installations of wind and solar technologies.
A recent report has stated that green energy may be the answer to drive economic recovery as the economy tries to recover from the effects the lockdown caused by Covid-19 has had.
The recent drop in air pollution alongside cool, sunny weather in Britain has led to an all time high of 9.69 gigawatts of solar power being generated last Monday.
Thousands of households in Britain are to be paid for the electricity that they use during the day for the first time due to the recent surge in renewable energy being produced by solar and wind projects during the coronavirus lockdown.
Researchers are working on devolving new technologies to help create large scale storage batteries to store renewable energy. This challenge is one of the last remaining hurdles for the world to get by in order to transition to a fully sustainable planet.
Whilst many people in most first world countries have access to a reliable and steady flow of electricity, there are still some corners of the world where access to energy is a huge issue. This is mainly prevalent in the remote isolated communities located in south east Asia even with good economic progress being made in past years.
Offshore wind turbine projects along with new onshore ventures in China and the United States have provided one of the strongest recorded years for wind power.
Renewable energy sources, wind and solar power, will soon be cheaper than the existing cost for coal fired power, a recent report claims.
The German supermarket chain Lidl has had a gigantic increase in its business rates to 528% due to a change in the valuation of having solar installations at its sites.