-Kate Wilson, The Georgia Straight
The Georgia Straight features three Metro Vancouver clean energy companies, including General Fusion, who are working towards mitigating the impacts of climate change.
-Don Shafer, Roundhouse Radio
General Fusion CEO Chris Mowry sat down with host Don Shafer from Roundhouse Radio's Impact. The two discuss everything from the role of fusion energy and renewables to the 2018 Globe Conference in Vancouver.
- Bloomberg Markets AM with Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz
Chris Mowry, CEO of General Fusion, on what the private sector and governments are doing to support nuclear fusion, and why break-even fusion is possible. Live from Bloomberg’s Future of Energy Global Summit in New York City.
Running time 08:00
- Alan Boyle, GeekWire
The promise of natural gas, shale oil, renewable energy and conventional nuclear power all pale in comparison to the promise of clean, potentially abundant fusion power — and that’s attracting increasing attention from science-savvy entrepreneurs.
- Discovery Channel Daily Planet
Nuclear fusion energy is clean, renewable and could totally change the energy industry. Discovery Channel's Daily Planet visited General Fusion a couple days after we finished assembling our latest plasma chamber! Watch the full version by clicking on the link below.
- Tom Metcalfe, NBC
Renewable energy sources like solar and wind account for a growing share of the world’s electric power. That’s no surprise, given concerns about the carbon emissions from fossil fuel-fired power plants and their harmful effect on the climate.
Another form of nuclear energy known as fusion, which joins atoms of cheap and abundant hydrogen, can produce essentially limitless supplies of power without creating lots of radioactive waste.
- Frédéric Zalac, CBC's The National
In nuclear fusion may lie the key to many of the world's energy problems. CBC's Frédéric Zalac sizes up some of the players that are working hard to master it, including Canadian company General Fusion.
- Mark Kaufman, Mashable
At a laboratory in Vancouver, Canada, scientists donning red coats are working to recreate the scorching, 100-million degree conditions inside the core of our sun. They use a two-story-high, octopus-like metal apparatus to collapse walls of silver liquid metal over hydrogen atoms, fusing the particles together and releasing heat. This heat is then turned into carbon-free energy.