Rhone Resch, president and CEO of the Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA), and Shannon Eddy, executive director of the Large-scale Solar Association (LSA), released the following statement today in response to the Department of the Interior’s release of the Final Programmatic Environmental Impact Statement (PEIS) for Solar Energy Development on Public Lands:
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Between biogas, wind and solar, Anheuser-Busch generates about half of its electricity from renewable energy to make beer at its Fairfield, California plant.
While renewable energy is still a relatively young sector of the energy industry, advocates are praising its success, especially the progress made in recent years. But the sector is not without its critics.
The Los Angeles Department of Water and Power has unveiled a solar plant it says can power 3,300 homes a year.
OCI Solar Power signed a deal with CPS Energy today in San Antonio, Texas, to develop, own and operate the largest municipal utility solar project in the country. The groundbreaking sustainable energy development project will produce more than 400 megawatts of power through a consortium of partners brought together by OCI Solar Power for the landmark deal.
Workers recently swarmed Francisca Guerva's two-family home, installing a state of the art array of solar panels.
The Wall Street Journal
Bank of America Corp. (BAC) said it will contribute $50 billion over the next 10 years to address climate change, the latest company to boost its investments toward environmental goals. (must be a WSJ subscriber)
Austin Energy has dropped the cost for residential solar installations from $2.50 per watt to $2 due to changing market conditions, officials said Monday.
Last year, the U.S. solar industry enjoyed its most successful year ever. Falling prices, consumer awareness and innovative policies are creating living-wage green jobs, improving energy productivity and expanding our domestic energy portfolio at an unprecedented rate. Solar energy is working for America, and it can work better for Georgia.
How about solar picks up the costs of net metering and utilities deliver accurate data, not sob stories?