Judging by the numbers, you'd be half-right to conclude that 2011 was a boom year for U.S. renewables.
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JUST a few years ago, the future of renewable energy looked as bright and shiny as a white turbine blade coming out of the mold.
Almost 87 percent of North Carolinians would support legislation that allowed them to buy electricity produced by clean renewable resource from power companies other than their local utilities, according to a new poll.
Politicians on all sides of the nation's energy debate can find things to ponder in a new poll that suggests Americans are inclined to develop natural gas resources and build a disputed oil pipeline from Canada, but also want the government to support renewable energy.
While large solar farms are cropping up in the area, smaller projects for homes and businesses are also becoming more common.
A recent Department of Defense study hints tantalizingly at the vast potential for solar energy development on federally-owned lands in the western U.S.
IKEA, the world's leading home furnishings retailer, today officially plugged-in the solar energy system installed at its store in College Park, Maryland. The 148,200-square-foot PV array consists of a 1,196-kW system, built with 4,984 panels.
During the introductory keynote of the Solar Power Colorado conference last week, a group of solar thought leaders discussed what would happen in 2012 and what was needed for the solar industry to move forward.
California and other western states are among the darlings of the U.S. Energy Department's solar power initiatives. The Obama administration said it was throwing another few million dollars into the so-called SunShot solar power initiative.
In his State of the Union address, President Barack Obama called for the U.S. to "double-down on a clean energy industry that's never been more promising."