At the Department of Energy, Secretary Steven Chu has said that one of our most important management principles is: "Our people are our greatest asset. "When we look for new talent, we don't just look for scientists and engineers with advanced degrees, we also look for innovative individuals who want to be part of the clean energy revolution, working together to better our energy future.
This vision requires talent, so we work hard to train and recruit the top talent available. It also requires that we take care of the talent that we have, including the many students we recruit and hire to be the next generation of leaders in the energy field. This is why the Department of Energy is involved in the It Gets Better Project, a national campaign to provide support to LGBT youth. As the Acting Director of the Office of Economic Impact and Diversity, I recorded a message to students around the country.
This report examines the role of rare earth metals and other materials in the clean energy economy. It was prepared by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) based on data collected and research performed during 2010.
One of the big reasons we became a global economic leader is because we built things faster and better than anyone else. Today, that global economic leadership is at a crossroads. That’s why the clean energy manufacturing industry that is expanding across the Midwest is so important.
Secretary Chu tours automotive research labs in Shanghai and gives a speech to 800 university students on the critical role that science and innovation will play in ensuring both countries' future prosperity.
Editor's note: This event has concluded. Part of the "State of the States" series, this webinar stars Elizabeth Doris of the National Renewable Energy Laboratory and Jeff Lyng of the Colorado Governor's Energy Office.
What do a smart window company, a microbial analysis start-up and waste-heat recovery start-up have in common? They’re all having success using technology developed at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory.
Rebecca Bivens applied at Argonne and was hired in April 2009, four months after she lost her second job. She now works in safety and procurement. Her job is funded by the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act.