Europe’s plan to cut fossil fuel emissions by 55% by 2030 is ambitious, and just around the corner. But it also means a huge shift in trade and consumption patterns, The New York Times reports. Read More … https://www.nytimes.com/2021/07/14/world/europe/climate-change-carbon-green-new-deal.html?action=click&module=Spotlight&pgtype=Homepage
Utility Dive | By Gavin Bade | September 14, 2015 California legislators have passed a bill to raise the state’s renewable energy portfolio standard to 50% by 2030. If signed into law, it would immediately become one of the most ambitious renewable mandates in the nation.
Clean Technica | September 15th, 2015 by Peter Allen Your local power company pays big bucks to buy political influence at the state and federal level. Its interests do not always align with yours, but in almost every state, utilities are a major political force to be reckoned with.
By Robert Walton | September 3, 2015 The Internal Revenue Service has allowed a Vermont man to take a 30% credit on an investment made in a community solar project, the first indication that the credit can be applied when residents buy into larger, shared solar arrays, rather than just rooftop systems. Community solar investors… Read more »
By Kyle Roerink (contact) Wednesday, Sept. 2, 2015 | 2 a.m. More than 18,000 people have signed a petition asking Warren Buffett and NV Energy to ease what it calls their opposition to rooftop solar. The petition, released by ClimateTruth.org, includes more than 400 signatories who are investors in Buffett’s holding company, Berkshire Hathaway, which… Read more »
ANN ARBOR, MI — A 20-megawatt solar farm covering dozens of acres just outside Ann Arbor was supposed to be up and running this year, but the project is still on hold as the city seeks grant funds to cover increased costs.
Representative George Santos has spent his campaign money in plenty of conspicuous ways, from lavish hotel stays in Las Vegas and Palm Beach, Fla., to an unusual slew of payments for exactly $199.99 — two cents below the threshold where receipts would be required. But deep within Mr.
In a new twist to one of the most bizarre American political scandals in decades, the New York Republican congressman George Santos appeared to admit on Tuesday that more than $600,000 in loans to his campaign did not come from personal funds, as was originally claimed.
In the latest twist in the surreal saga of George Santos, this mystery man congressman has been named to seats on the House committees for small business and for science. As a former chairman of a House committee, I can envision the scene. Seating location is determined by seniority.