Keep an eye on Iowa and the American heartland as we close out this year and look to reap rewards for the whole state next year with our most abundant crop: the sun.
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I am proud to be a veteran and to work in an industry that fights for the future of this country. I work in an industry that supports veterans and provides a great career when their military service ends.
If we wake up on Jan. 1, 2017, and the tax credit has dropped from 30 percent to 10 percent (or down to zero for residential), then we will all wish we did more to get it extended at 30 percent. There is a lot at stake right now. Every solar company needs to decide to either ...
As an industry, we’re strongly urging support from Congress for extending the ITC for at least five years. By then, many analysts are predicting, solar will reach grid parity in most electricity markets, helping to create a level playing field among energy producers, which will benefit consumers, the U.S. economy and our environment.
SEIA is encouraging any and all members of the industry to call their Senators and Representatives in Congress to request a meeting to talk about extending the solar investment tax credit (ITC). Why? Because the ITC equals jobs.
The U.S. solar industry employs 174,000 Americans nationwide, but this number is so much more than a piece of data. This number represents the people who are directly behind an energy revolution, whose stories encapsulate the very essence of solar’s character. 174,000 are transforming America.
Solar energy is on the upsurge, representing 40 percent of all new electric generating capacity brought on-line in the first half of 2015, according to a new report today from GTM Research and the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA).
Wednesday, Aug. 26: A good day. A good day for net metering policies. A good day for the solar industry. A good day for consumers who are interested in having options and choices for their individual energy portfolios.
On Wednesday, Aug. 26, there were two important victories that took place in Nevada and Colorado. Independent net metering results that leave both of those states, both economically and environmentally, better off – at least for now.