It's the blog the green economy has been waiting for
Do you see what we did there? Seriously, an Elizabethan playwright would be rolling in the aisles. You probably just rolled your eyes.
The premise behind The Sceptic Tank is simple: to bring some much-needed irreverence and occasionally snarky scepticism to the green business debate.
That is scepticism in the true sense of the word, not the bastardised definition offered by so-called climate sceptics, which essentially boils down to swivel-eyed opposition to anything that challenges their view of the world as a place filled with government conspiracies, corrupt scientists, and real-life Bond villains.
In fact, keeping tabs on the more outré pronouncements of celebrity climate sceptics (we're talking about you, Lord Monckton), will inevitably become a frequent feature of The Sceptic Tank.
We'll also highlight some of the more bizarre excesses of the environmental and green business movement and keep a close eye on the ever-amusing and always disturbing world of greenwash. Favourite recent example: those "we agree" Chevron ads that the Yes Men lampooned.
The aim is to be vaguely amusing, although no one at BusinessGreen towers is in serious danger of troubling the Perrier Award judges, so you'll probably have to make do with old-fashioned journalistic cynicism.
If you see a story you think The Sceptic Tank should look at, let us know using the comment facility.
If you want to call us unpleasant names because we accept the laws of physics and you don't, then similarly feel free to get it off your chest. Although, remember, bad manners reflect well on no one.
Fashion businesses need to better communicate their environmental credentials to win over shoppers and prepare for increased scrutiny, argues Kantar's Glen Tooke
UK is the 'go-to destination' around the world for expertise on designing, building, and further developing wind, wave, and tidal energy projects, RenewableUK claims
Acting on climate change won't cost us the earth, but inaction will, argues IPPR's Josh Emden
Non-profit warns not enough concrete action being taken by consumer goods giants to tackle deforestation and commodity risk across their supply chains