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Rain and floods in the corn-growing Midwest could drive up the costs of producing the biofuel.
A 1.4 million gallon demonstration-scale plant will use waste biomass to make biofuel.
Demand for corn-derived fuel is driving up food prices, but new technologies could help.
Startup LS9 is developing microbes that produce hydrocarbons.
The genetically-modified plants break down their own cellulose, making it possible to use waste biomass to produce ethanol.
The flexible electric car platform is innovative, but the fuel-cell version is freighted with hydrogen’s flaws.
A California biotech company is engineering microbes to produce cheap biofuels that could outcompete ethanol.