Understanding the issues, implications and opportunities of the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act
Sustaining and boosting growth in the U.S. means implementing clean, smart, efficient infrastructure that keeps people and industry moving. That's just what this new infrastructure law will do, and transportation is at the heart of such significant investment and change.
The movement to reduce carbon emissions is giving a speed boost to efforts to electrify transportation. Building the appropriate electrical infrastructure to support this dramatic transition will depend on understanding the reality of new operational models.
For decades, business leaders, engineers, economists and community leaders have advocated for more infrastructure spending. Deteriorating infrastructure is deleterious to public health and economic prosperity.
Sometimes challenges contain the seeds of their own solutions.
At the heart of the drinking water industry is the need to deliver safe, clean and reliable drinking water to communities.
Carbon capture, utilization and storage show strong potential to help reduce carbon emissions globally.
Taking steps toward reducing carbon footprints and increasing sustainability requires careful planning, integration and innovative solutions using state-of-the-art technologies.
If you’ve sat in traffic along the nation’s highways, considered purchasing an electric vehicle (EV), relied on clean drinking water or used the internet to work remotely, you will likely benefit from the $1.2 trillion Bipartisan Infrastructure Law.