The debate over who controls electricity production and distribution is not an ivory tower discussion to be hashed out in air-conditioned public service commission meeting rooms.
Last December marked the completion of Washington, D.C.'s first community solar project. It sits on three D.C. commercial buildings and produces a combined 180 kW of total installed capacity.
As community solar grows, solar advocates are working to ensure that these programs provide a direct benefit to participants. The latest example comes from Nebraska.
Hawaii, as we have written, has shown it is at the forefront of what might be called “solar consciousness” in America.
Of all the diverse entities currently embracing solar power, few face more complex challenges than faith-based organizations.
Solar is universally popular. Poll after poll shows respondents want more of it.
Nevada voters passed ballot initiative Question 3 this past November. The vote marked the beginning of a multi-step process that could radically change the way Nevadans consume electricity.
Community Power Network started as a small group of neighbors working together to get solar at a discount.