To solar energy developers, New Jersey’s thousands of acres of brownfields and hundreds of landfills represent a vast untapped resource in a state starving for open space.
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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.
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DENVER – In order to avoid possible disruption to the Solar*Rewards program for small-sized solar installations in Colorado, Xcel Energy, the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA) and the Colorado Solar Energy Industries Association (COSEIA) jointly propose an increase in program capacity for 2013.
What will become the world's largest solar photovoltaic development is now in "major construction" mode in California's Antelope Valley, about 60 miles north of Los Angeles.
Los Angeles, a city more often known for its celebrity sightings and Hollywood stars, also shines bright in the solar arena.
When superstorm Sandy barreled into Long Island last October, it flooded Raina Brett Russo's home.
More Solar Power in TX Could Save Consumers Over $520 Million, New Study Finds
June 19, 2012 By Zachary Shahan 12 Comments
A new report released today analyzed how much electricity prices for Texas consumers would have been reduced in the summer of 2011 by adding solar capacity to the Texas electricity market. In total, it found potential savings of over $520 million for state electricity consumers.
SEIA's Statement: New Brattle Group Report Shows Solar Energy as a Solution in Texas to Help Address Summer Electricity Challenges
As Texas braces for predicted tighter electricity reserves and higher electricity rates in the state this summer, a new report shows that adding solar capacity to the Texas electricity grid would result in lower wholesale electricity prices for Texas customers.
Solar power has long been touted for its environmental impact. But now it has a new role: saving teachers' jobs.
The U.S. market for solar panels is likely to double in 2012, thanks to government policies and falling prices, although new tariffs on panels imported from China could contribute to slower growth in 2013, according to a new study.
Solar installations in the United States jumped 85 percent in the first quarter of 2012 from the previous year, according to an industry report that prompted a research firm and a lobbying group to raise their capacity forecasts for the year.