On August 4, the publication quoted an Arizona bigshot supporting the climate bill currently before the Senate as catalytic for utility profits. A day later, Arizona's senior senator announced her support for the bill.
This July 24 nugget from a states-focused site declares "the state and local climate candidate" ascendant, with implications for public and private financial growth. (By way of disclosure, CEFF's editor has led a volunteer workshop for some Climate Cabinet candidates, not including the one this story profiles.)
The United States' Bureau of Land Management, says this July 16 story, approved a transmission line between Arizona and southern California that should support delivery of more renewable energy to those overheated markets.
Each building owner, with a team of investors, needs to work out a particular electrification schedule. Broad public policies, though, can advance new technologies or marketing strategies that can help more buildings go electric sooner. This sequel to our earlier explainer sets out some scalable policies from across the United...
One state has tried requiring power at peak demand periods to come from clean sources. This mandate can improve air quality in low-income communities. Critics question its effect on emissions, though, and its optimal design as clean-energy storage for utilities evolves.
This March 4 compression of a complex announcement outlines the play: major American city strikes deal with partnership among self-reinventing energy companies to use municipal land for building wind turbines and construction jobs.
Now, to advance the buildout of renewable energy, FERC should set a process and timeframe for adopting a new market structure. That structure should be adaptable and transparent, advance state offshore wind policy goals, meet consumer clean energy and equity goals, and maintain reliability.
Venture investors and auto-company directors rarely take strategic pointers from urban-planning activists. In light of this November 19 essay pinpointing electric SUVs' sustainability failings, perhaps they should.