The U.S. Defense Department will encourage companies to build solar power plants and wind farms on 16 million acres of open land surrounding military bases, making each base less dependent on the nation's aging electricity grid.
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Congress should absolutely extend the wind tax credit – and do so swiftly. Voters overwhelmingly want more clean energy now and they support the policies that accelerate renewable energy deployment.
Two solar projects planned on federal and tribal lands in Clark County are being put on a fast track as part of the Obama administration's latest push behind green energy in the West.
Senator Charles Schumer is pushing for the use of solar energy in New York State. The U.S. Senator was in Kingston saying he wants to see improvements to a program that provides energy credits to solar panel owners depending on how much energy they use, also known as net metering.
The U.S. Department of Defense plans to open up 16 million acres of its land for renewable energy development, which it hopes will create a boom of solar, wind and geothermal projects and provide clean power to military bases, the department announced Monday.
House Bill No. 2417 (HB 2417) will limit the availability of the Hawaii Renewable Energy Technologies Income Tax Credit from one credit per system to one credit per property for both residential and commercial projects.
The electric utility serving northeastern and central Minnesota has added new incentives for customers who install solar-electric power arrays, including a made-in-Minnesota bonus.
The Legislature is considering an unconstitutional assault on the Arizona Corporation Commission. If lawmakers want to put a black cloud over economic growth, especially in the solar industry, here's the way.
The Bureau of Land Management has recommended 237,100 acres of public land in Arizona are suitable for renewable energy development, part of an effort to speed up the process for clean-energy companies looking to set up shop in the state.
Last October, San Diego Gas & Electric submitted an application to state regulators to charge solar customers for the energy they provide to the grid with what was called a "network use charge." This fee quickly became a lightning rod for proponents of solar power.