There is a tug of war being played out across the country between generators of renewable energy– rooftop-solar owners, community solar gardens, etc. – and regulated public utilities.
Contaminated land doesn’t have to be a community eyesore. More and more, these areas are being re-used as renewable energy generation sites.
Two Western states, Nevada and Colorado, have recently chosen to retain their existing net metering programs in the face of formidable opposition from utilities.
Today the Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments (COG) recognized the Community Power Network as a recipient of its Climate and Energy Leadership Award in
Many government programs exist to meet vital needs. And although they may be popular with the target group for which they were designed, they are little known to the general public.
When people think of distributed renewable energy, solar tends to be what comes to mind. But this isn’t always the case.
Distributed solar energy can help families save money and create good jobs.
Michigan may be one of the nation’s cloudiest states.
The Interstate Renewable Energy Council (IREC) named Community Power Network Executive Director Anya Schoolman as one of the organization's "Ac
Nine Maine families recently flipped the switch on the state’s first member-owned community solar project, known as the Edgecomb solar farm.