Welcome to 2017! Circulate on Fridays is back and ready for another year. As the idea of a circular economy continues to gain traction in business, education, policy and media, we’re expecting to have an even larger number of great stories to share with you this year, so stay tuned.
The London Waste and Recycling (LWARB) has launched a new programme to support SMEs in adopting new circular economy business models called Advance London.
Farming indoors has its fans and its critics, but it becomes a practicality as the populations of cities increases.
Every Friday, the Circulate team pull together a collection of their favourite circular economy related articles, podcasts and videos that they’ve come across during the previous week. This week we’re looking at the amazing cost of wind turbines, food waste opportunities, new thinking on AI, the latest on Uber and plenty
The United States wastes enough energy every year to power the UK for seven years. While there has been plenty of focus on the need to transition to an economy powered by renewable energy sources, rather than fossil fuels, the structural waste issues within the system itself should not be
The new paper could be a source of inspiration for architects, designers, city planners or policymakers.
It is Friday again! As you are hopefully planning pleasant weekends, we bring you the latest edition of Circulate on Fridays, highlighting seven great circular economy related reads. Join us this weekend for pieces on the pros and cons of Universal Basic Income, portable solar panels, an open source self-driving
Transitioning from petrol-fuelled cars to electric vehicles is widely predicted to happen over the course of the next 10 to 20 years. However, a new German startup called Sono Motors is already exploring technology that could take that transition one step further – the potential for a solar-powered electric vehicle
t is often observed that the pace of innovation within the construction and building industry appears to be slow. Comparably, most buildings having a longer lifespan than furniture, phones, and cars, so constant iteration and improvement is likely to be more difficult. However, recent years have seen some impressive technologies