Massachusetts Clean Cities
The Massachusetts Clean Cities works with vehicle fleets, fuel providers, community leaders, and other stakeholders to save energy and promote the use of domestic fuels and advanced vehicle technologies in transportation.
John Liriano, coordinator for Massachusetts Clean Cities Coalition, is an advocate for social justice and public health. Over the past ten years, he has worked in different sectors within the Cities of Boston and Washington DC to promote health, education, policy, research, and environmental safety. Liriano previously worked as a Legislative Aide in the Massachusetts House of Representatives.
Throughout his career, he developed a profound interest in the energy sector and environmental justice issues. As the new Emerging Technology Program Coordinator, Liriano is excited to bring his previous experience and interest in technology and environmental issues to this new role.
- Designated: March 18, 1994
- Population: 6,892,503 (based on 2019 Census estimate)
- Area: 7,800 sq. mi.
- Local/Regional Service Area: Entire state of Massachusetts
Alternative Fueling Stations
Including public and private stations
- Biodiesel (B20 and above): 8
- Electric (charging outlets): 3,817
- Ethanol (E85): 7
- Hydrogen: 2
- Natural Gas: 14
- Propane: 29
Energy Use Impact*Annual Energy Impact
Emissions Reduced*Annual Emissions Reduced
Learn about just some of the projects from Massachusetts Clean Cities. Visit the Massachusetts Clean Cities website for more projects and information.Projects and Case Studies
- Initiative for Resiliency in Energy through Vehicles (iREV)
- Removing Barriers, Implementing Policies and Advancing Alternative Fuels Markets in New England
- Cape Cod National Seashore
- Massachusetts School Fleets Get Answers through Electric Bus Testing
- Massachusetts Sees Significant Growth in Electric Vehicles and Infrastructure
- Massachusetts Fleet Braun's Express Celebrates 10 Years of Petroleum Reduction Success