It's been a week or so now and we hope you are getting used to BusinessGreen's new surroundings.
But just in case you missed anything on your journeys round the new site we're introducing a new Friday afternoon round up of the week's most interesting, important or just plain bizarre green business stories.
Let us know if there are any stories you see during the week that deserve a mention, but here is our pick of this week's content:
The UK wind energy sector had a great week which began with experts predicting the UK will soon lead the world in offshore wind and ended with a major new player entering the market in the unexpected form of BT.
Meanwhile, Apple had a week to forget after Greenpeace revealed the iPhone contains some toxic nasties and a US group said it was launching legal action as a result. It seems that Steve Jobs' plan to deliver a green apple has quite a way to go.
It could also learn a thing or two from the European solar industry which gave a master class in how to head off an environmental problem before one arrives. The sector's green credentials may have meant that it has faced little or no criticism about some of the hazardous substances used in its products, but that has not stopped some leading manufacturers clubbing together to head off any future criticism, and more importantly legislation, by launching a recycling scheme
Tesco also received plaudits for a bit of lateral thinking as it shifted a chunk of its supply chain onto a Manchester canal. It could also become something of a trend if the EU gets its way with its new freight action plan.
In our in-depth section, Doug Richard voiced his frustration with Europe's lack of support for cleantech entrepreneurs, Peter Ainsworth MP called for a green industrial revolution, and Lem Bingley took a spin in the Mega City electric car.
Finally, it might be sometime before anyone uses it as a verb, but we're loving Greenback and its offsetting search engine.
See you next week,
Councils should seize opportunity to cut plastic waste and boost green gas production, supermarket says
All the green business news from around the world this week
Oyak, the Turkish pension fund giant, claims to be close to finalising the proposed takeover of troubled British Steel, which fell into liquidation in May
British Gas to provide renewable gas and electricity to over 4,500 Catholic churches and schools in one of the UK's biggest ever green energy contracts