Secretary of State John Kerry and his Iranian counterpart head to Vienna for nuclear talks. The White House announces changes to U.S. hostage policy. And Greek debt negotiations falter. A panel of journalists joins guest host Susan Page for analysis of the week's top international news stories.
In Helmand province, Afghanistan, marines use solar panels to cut down on fuel use in generators. The more gas the marines save, the less that has to be brought in on dangerous convoys. The military is turning to alternative energy to both improve security and cut costs. Many hope a customer of its size will provide a kick-start to a fledgling industry. But in an era of tightening budgets, investing in more expensive technologies could prove difficult. As part of our Environmental Outlook series we look at the emerging partnership between the military and the renewable energy industry.
- Coral Davenport energy and environment correspondent, National Journal.
- Ret. Vice Admiral Dennis McGinn president of the American Council on Renewable Energy (ACORE)
- Secretary Ray Mabus secretary of the U.S. Navy
- Sharon Burke assistant secretary of Defense for Operational Energy Plans and Programs
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