Latest American Wind Energy Association Stories
WASHINGTON - Congress is putting the short-term future of renewable energy companies in jeopardy even as the presidential candidates and most lawmakers hail windmills, solar panels and biofuels as long-term solutions to high gasoline prices and global warming.
BCC Research, the veteran market research firm, has published "Wind Turbines: The US Market", written by Hillpoint Energy's Ben Spitz.
A congressional stand-off that has blocked extension of federal tax credits for renewable energy projects is setting off a boom in the wind and solar industries.
By Blankinship, Steve The United States wind energy sector continues to believe it is possible to produce 20 percent of the nation's electricity with wind by 2030. But the 20 percent number is not a prediction, guarantee or projection.
Andover Energy Holdings, Inc. (OTCBB:ADEH) issued a statement today.
U.S. becomes top producer of wind power LOS ANGELES, Aug. 2 (Xinhua) -- The United States has become the world's leading wind power producer and is expected to see rapid growth in places like Texas, the Great Plains and California, according to figures released on Saturday. The U.S.
MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 1 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- As the unemployment rate reached a four-year high, and after Congress failed this week to extend essential renewable-energy tax credits, the Blue Green Alliance said today that the U.S.
WASHINGTON _ Led by billionaire Texas oilman T. Boone Pickens, pioneers in the emerging wind-power industry are touting their product as The Next Big Thing as they chart a course to produce at least 20 percent of the nation's electricity in just over two decades.
TYSONS CORNER, Va., July 11 /PRNewswire/ -- With no clear national energy policy, an upcoming presidential election, and the potential for renewable energy tax credits to expire - jeopardizing jobs and investment in the wind and solar industries - the renewable energy industry is in a state of flux.
By Isolde Raftery, The Columbian, Vancouver, Wash. Jul. 1--WASCO, Ore. -- Oskar Villalobos was tired of telling people he worked at Les Schwab. He wanted a job that sounded more impressive and that paid better. Part of him dreamed of making a global impact.
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