News Release | Environment America

Solar accounts for 30 percent of new energy in U.S. so far this year

A new analysis released today by SEIA/GTM Research shows that solar remains a growing part America’s energy mix so far in 2017, accounting for 30 percent of new energy capacity installed.

After nearly a year and a half of uncertainty, Nevada residents may once again be able to take advantage of rooftop solar energy.

This isn’t your normal Earth Day. Make it your most impactful.

By | Ross Sherman
Campaign for 100% Renewable Energy, Digital Organizer

Ideas for action during a challenging time for our environment.

 

 

Cities can lead the solar energy revolution

By | Bret Fanshaw
Solar Program Coordinator

Without federal clean energy leadership, local governments will need to pick up the slack.

News Release | Environment America

Las Vegas among nation’s solar leaders

Las Vegas ranks among the nation’s leaders in solar power, according to new analysis of installed solar capacity released today by Environment Nevada Research & Policy Center.  

News Release | Environment America

Indianapolis ranks among top cities in the nation for solar

As Indiana continues to debate policies critical to the growth of solar power, a new report released today shows that Indianapolis ranks fourth in the U.S. for installed solar capacity per capita.

News Release | Environment America

Honolulu first in the nation for solar per capita

Honolulu ranks first for installed solar capacity per capita in the United States, according to new analysis released today by Environment America Research & Policy Center.

News Release | Environment America

US cities moving forward on solar power

There’s a new number one solar-powered city in America. San Diego has replaced Los Angeles as the top city for installed solar, according to an analysis released today by Environment America Research and Policy Center.

Report | Environment America Research and Policy Center

Shining Cities 2017

Solar power grew at a record-breaking pace in 2016. The United States now has 42 gigawatts (GW) of solar photovoltaic (PV) energy capacity, enough to power 8.3 million homes and reduce carbon dioxide emissions by 52.3 million metric tons annually.

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