January 1st, 2009,
Daily Mail: Under this silver wrapping is a revolutionary new car. It's smaller than a Mini but the British inventor says it seats four in style, goes like a bomb and does 80mpg. Pure hype - or a glimpse of the future?
December 19th, 2008
UC Berkeley News: The White House has honored three University of California, Berkeley, researchers with the nation's highest award for scientists at the early stages of their careers.
December 15th, 2008
VentureBeat: A new company called Laurus Energy, which recently received $9 million in backing from a Silicon Valley venture firm, claims it has found the cheapest way to deliver clean power in North America.
December 14th, 2008
Stanford Magazine: OH, TO BE YOUNG, smart and funded. Suddenly, sensationally and stupendously well funded.
December 10th, 2008
SandHill.com: It's not the apocalypse but it is time for savvy, strong leadership at young tech companies.
December 8th, 2008
Guardian: San Francisco-based Tiny Pictures have built an userbase of more than one million people to their Radar service, a fusion of Flickr and Twitter.
December 4th, 2008,
CNN: With the U.S. auto industry's immediate fate now resting on the amount of money that Congress place in their begging bowl, it's worth noting that cash alone is not going to save them in the long run.
December 2nd, 2008
Fast Company: To get a sense of just how bright and sunshiny the future looks to the solar-energy industry, consider The Graph: It's a standard affair, projecting solar's share of global energy production over the coming century.
December 1st, 2008
UC Berkeley News: Bringing clean tech innovations into the market place faster is the purpose of a new partnership launched this fall between scientists at the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) and students of the Berkeley Energy and Resources Collaborative (BERC), an interdisciplinary organization founded by MBA students at the University of California, Berkeley's Haas School of Business.
December 1st, 2008,
New Scientist: THE Human Genome Project completed its first draft in 2000 after 10 years' work. Now a Californian company has unveiled details of a technique that it says could sequence a person's entire genome in half an hour, for under $1000.