Encouraged by smart, effective public policies, more and more Maryland K-12 schools are turning to solar to power their classrooms, save money and help the environment, according to a newly-released nationwide study.
You are here
SEIA is the solar energy industry’s go-to source for the latest coverage on solar power, including U.S. and international policy, research and polls, business and financing trends, and more. Our staff strives to support the media covering solar energy issues and guide our members on effective media outreach with clear statements, background materials, news and multimedia resources.
SEIA is committed to informing policymakers, the media, and the American public about the benefits of solar energy for today’s communities, our economy, and our country.
Learn more from our statements and industry news below.
Bolstered by the NY-Sun initiative, as well as by Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s continued commitment to renewable energy, New York’s K-12 schools could save a nearly a half a billion dollars over 30 years by utilizing solar energy, according to a newly-released nationwide study. New York City alone could save $209 million.
In recognition of its highly successful America Supports Solar campaign, which was launched earlier this year as part of National Shout Out for Solar Day, the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA) has won a silver 2014 W3 Award for web creativity from the Academy of Interactive and Visual Arts (AIVA).
WASHINGTON, DC – Encouraged by effective, forward-looking public policies, as well as Gov. Deval Patrick’s continued support of solar energy, more and more Massachusetts K-12 schools are turning to solar to power their classrooms, save money and help the environment, according to a newly released nationwide study.
WASHINGTON, DC - Even though it falls outside the Top 10 states in the U.S. in terms of population, New Jersey ranks a strong second in the nation in the number of K-12 schools which have turned to solar energy to power their classrooms, save money and help the environment, according to a newly-released nationwide study.
Mass. has surprising potential for solar power, and the state offers plenty of tools to turn rooftops into clean-energy generators
China and the European Union defused their biggest trade dispute by far on Saturday with a deal to regulate Chinese solar panel imports and avoid a wider war in goods from wine to steel.
One brewer at this weekend's 4th annual Brewfest in Milwaukee stands out for its greenness.
Jim McCabe uses 28 rooftop solar panels in the brewing process at his Milwaukee Brewing Company. A sign outside his place in the city's Third Ward says "Milwaukee's 1st Solar Brewery."
When Winstanley Enterprises came to the Brattleboro Selectboard with a proposal to build a two-megawatt solar farm along Interstate 91, just north of the West River, we were excited about the idea of a renewable energy project that could generate enough power to provide electricity to about 400 homes, while also offsetting more than 123 million pounds of carbon dioxide emissions over the next 20 years.
Like thick smog hanging stubbornly overhead, many of the arguments against President Obama's climate change policy are stagnant, potentially dangerous and pose a serious, long-term threat to America's future. The naysayers have called the president's plan everything from "sheer fantasy" to "massive sacrifice," but they are tethered to antiquated, 20th century mindsets.