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Keeping It Green

 Updated: Apr. 19, 2018
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At the Federal Level, Governmentally Incompetent


  • EPA to Halt Fuel Economy Standards California Getting Ready to Fight Back

    Mar. 29, 2018 - The Trump administration is poised to abandon America's pioneering fuel economy targets for cars and SUVs, a move that would undermine one of the world's most aggressive programs to confront climate change and invite another major confrontation with California.

    The EPA is expected to announce in the coming days that it will scrap mileage targets the Obama administration drafted in tandem with California that aim to boost average fuel economy for passenger cars and SUVs to 55 miles per gallon by 2025, according to people familiar with the plans.

    Click now for the LA Times story.

  • The E.P.A is a Sinking Ship E.P.A. Officials, Disheartened by
    Agency’s Direction, Are Leaving in Droves

    Dec. 22, 2018 - More than 700 people have left the Environmental Protection Agency since President Trump took office, a wave of departures that puts the administration nearly a quarter of the way toward its goal of shrinking the agency to levels last seen during the Reagan administration.

    Click now for the New York Times/ProPublica story.

  • How Low Can the EPA Go? EPA Reverses Policy on
    'Major Sources' of Pollution

    Jan. 25, 2018 - WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency said on Thursday it was withdrawing a provision of the Clean Air Act that requires a major source of pollution like a power plant to always be treated as a major source, even if it makes changes to reduce emissions.

    The decision to withdraw the "once-in always-in" policy is part of President Donald Trump's effort to roll back federal regulations and was sought by utilities, the petroleum industry and others. Never mind about the health of the American people.

    Click now for the story.

  • Trump Imposes Tariffs on Panel Imports 30% Tariff Disappoints Trade Industry

    Jan. 22, 2018 - Trump has agreed to a recommendation by the International Trade Commission (ITC) to grant U.S. solar manufacturers relief from unfair trade practices in the form of tariffs on solar cells and modules imported to the U.S.

    This will hurt the solar industry which currently employs over 250,000 workers.

    Click now for the story
    from Renewable Energy World.

  • Fed. Compromise on Anti-PACE Law Industry, Lawmakers Compromise on Anti-Property
    AssessedClean Energy Legislation

    Dec. 27, 2017 - A financing program that’s let more than 180,000 homeowners pay for solar panels and clean-energy appliances through their local tax bills is poised to survive an effort by Republicans to add regulations that would have effectively shut it down.

    Click now to read more
    from Renewable Energy World.

Federal*, state and local agencies that can
assist with your questions about renewable
energy, environmental protection, tax credits,
rebate incentives and more.

Note: Since the change to the Trump Administration,
Federal agencies might not be as helpful
as they have been in the past.

Click on a logo to go to that website.


  • The D.O.E. Solar Decathlon How To Shine In The Solar Village

    October 6, 2017 - At noon Eastern Standard Time today — the second day of competition for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Solar Decathlon in Denver — the Northwestern University team was sitting in first place, according to scores released on the competition website.

    The Solar Village, where all 13 teams’ houses are standing for the competition, is now open to the public.

    With scoring under way on three of the 10 competition categories — Heath & Comfort, Appliances, and Home Life — Northwestern was tied with Swiss Team and UC Berkeley/U of Denver on the three segments in Health & Comfort — temperature, humidity and indoor air quality.

  • Budget Slashed for Clean EnergyTrump’s Budget Expected to Massively
    Slash Research On Renewable Energy
    — And ‘Clean Coal’

    May 18, 2017 -The Trump administration is expected to propose massive cuts to federal government research on wind and solar energy next week, according to current and former Energy Department officials familiar with budget discussions.

    The department’s Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy (EERE), which funds research on advanced vehicles as well as other aspects of clean energy, would face a roughly 70 percent cut in 2018, carving about $ 1.45 billion from its $2.09 billion 2017 budget.

  • The SunShot Initiative What is the SunShot Initiative?

    The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Solar Energy Technologies Office focuses on achieving the goals of the SunShot Initiative, which seeks to make solar energy cost-competitive with other forms of electricity by the end of the decade.

  • The Smoot-Hawley Tariff ActNotes from the Solar Underground:
    US Solar’s Smoot-Hawley Tariff Act

    The global solar industry relies on mandate. Let's hope it doesn't go away.

  • Carbon Tax CenterWhat is the Carbon Tax Center?

    Why revenue-neutral carbon taxes are essential, what’s happening now, and how you can help. In a carbon-constrained world, a permanent U.S. carbon tax is essential to reduce emissions that drive global warming.

The Bureau of Ocean Energy Management

BOEM offshore leasing and operations are governed by a wide variety of laws, regulations, and other communications with the offshore industry.

The Bureau enforces compliance with these regulations and periodically updates rules to reflect advancements in technology and new information. This section provides access to BOEM rules, regulations, and guidance to the offshore industry.

The California Solar Initiative - CSI

Go Solar Logo
The California Solar Initiative offers cash back for installing solar on your home or business. The state strives to create megawatts of new solar-generated electricity, moving it towards a clean energy future.
And you can help! Join the thousands of home and business owners who have earned cash back rebates by installing solar energy systems through the California Solar Initiative. Customers earn cash rebates for every watt of solar energy installed on homes, businesses, farms, schools, and government and non-profit organizations.

Combined Heat and Power Partnership

CHP Logo
The CHP Partnership is a voluntary program seeking to reduce the environmental impact of power generation by promoting the use of CHP. The Partnership works closely with energy users, the CHP industry, state and local governments, and other clean energy stakeholders to facilitate the development of new projects and to promote their environmental and economic benefits.

Connecticut Energy and
Environmental Protection

Connectivut Environental Symbol
In charge of conserving, improving and protecting the state's natural resources and environment. Promotes the supply of clean, affordable and reliable energy.

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Database of State Incentives
for Renewable and Efficiency

Overview of Florida's state rebate program. Applies to Commercial, Residential, Nonprofit, Schools, Local Government, State Government, Fed. Government, Multi-Family Residential, Institutional. Also covers other states' similar incentive programs.

The Solar Energy
Technologies Program

(Dept. of Energy)

The Solar Energy Technologies Program focuses on developing cost-effective solar energy technologies that have the greatest potential to benefit the nation and the world. A growing solar industry also stimulates our economy by creating jobs in solar manufacturing and installation. See also the SunShot Initiative which strives to make solar competitive with fossil fuels by 2020.

Florida Dept. of
Environmental Protection

The lead agency for environmental management and stewardship and is one of the more diverse agencies in state government, protecting air, water, and land. It is divided into three primary areas: Regulatory Programs, Land and Recreation and Planning and Management.

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Illinois Environmental
Protection Agency

Illinois EPA Logo
This site covers all aspects of the environment in the state.
Use the link to report violations of air and water quality rules and regulations.

Massachusetts Department
of Environmental Protection

Massacheusetts EPA Logo
The Department of Environmental Protection is the state agency responsible for ensuring clean air and water, the safe management of toxins and hazards, the recycling of solid and hazardous wastes, the timely cleanup of hazardous waste sites and spills, and the preservation of wetlands and coastal resources.

Maine Department of
Environmental Protection

Maine Dept of Env Protection Logo
The DEP is responsible for protecting and restoring Maine's natural resources and enforcing the state's environmental laws.
The agency can trace its roots back to the Sanitary Water Board that was created in 1941. The purpose of that Board was to study, investigate, recommend means of eliminating and preventing pollution in waters used for recreational purposes.
The Board was renamed the Water Improvement Commission in 1951. In 1969, the Commission's title was abbreviated to the Environmental Improvement Commission.

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National Oceanic and
Atmospheric Administration

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration is a scientific agency within the United States Department of Commerce focused on the conditions of the oceans and the atmosphere. NOAA warns of dangerous weather, charts seas and skies, guides the use and protection of ocean and coastal resources, and conducts research to improve understanding and stewardship of the environment.

National Renewable
Energy Laboratory

Focusing on creative answers to today's energy challenges.
From fundamental science and energy analysis to validating new products for the commercial market, NREL researchers are dedicated to transforming the way the world uses energy.
With more than 35 years of successful innovation in energy efficiency and renewable energy, today our discoveries provide sustainable alternatives for powering our homes, businesses, and our transportation system.

NJ Board of Public Utilities

A regulatory authority with a statutory mandate to ensure safe, adequate, and proper utility services at reasonable rates for customers in New Jersey.

NJ Department of
Environmental Protection

NJ Dept Env. Protection Logo
On America's first official "Earth Day" — April 22, 1970, the NJ DEP was born. It became the third state to consolidate its past programs into a unified major agency to administer aggressive environmental protection and conservation efforts.
Since then it began a role to manage natural resources and solve pollution problems. In what started with about 1,400 employees in five divisions, NJDEP now has a staff of approximately 2,900 and is a leader in the country for its pollution prevention efforts and innovative environmental management strategies.

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NYSERDA’s earliest efforts focused solely on research and development with the goal of reducing the State’s petroleum consumption. Subsequent research and development projects focused on topics including environmental effects of energy consumption, development of renewable resources, and advancement of innovative technologies. Check the website for funding opportunities and other incentives to go green.

Ohio EPA

State of Ohio Logo
Their mission is to protect the environment and public health by ensuring compliance with environmental laws and demonstrating leadership in environmental stewardship.

Oregon Department
of Environmental Quality

Oregon Government LogoThe Oregon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) is a regulatory agency whose job is to protect the quality of Oregon's environment. Well, YEAH!

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PA Department of
Environmental Protection

PA Dept of Env Protection Logo
Responsible for administering Pennsylvania's environmental laws and regulations. They work to reduce air pollution, insure water quality, and more.

Sarasota County (Fla.) Government

Roadmap to Sustainability.

Sarasota County government is committed to environmental, cultural and economic sustainability. This means:
  • Replenish the resources we use or consume.
  • Ensuring our values guide us into the future.
  • Investing in our community to ensure future prosperity.
To achieve the balance necessary for a sustainable community, our programs and services must be economically viable, environmentally sound and socially equitable.

U.S. Dept. of Environmental Protection

EPA employs 17,000 people across the country, including headquarters offices in Washington, DC, 10 regional offices, and more than a dozen labs.
Staff are technically trained; more than half are engineers, scientists, and policy analysts. In addition, a large number of employees are legal, public affairs,financial, information management and computer specialists.
EPA is now led by the Administrator, Scott Pruitt, a Trump appointee, who has a record of poor performance on the environment

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Governmental New Stories

Ask Not What the Government Might Do to You.

  • Pretending Doesn’t Make It Go Away National Park Service Has Tried To Delete
    Mentions That Climate Change Is Caused By Humans

    Apr. 13, 2018 -Democrats on Capitol Hill are calling for an investigation into the National Park Service, pointing to a report they say follows a "pattern" of censoring scientists who study climate change. So I checked in with the scientist who wrote the latest report and is now worried about her future.

    When the reporter arrived at Climate Scientist, Maria Caffrey’s house, her husband was about to take their 3-month-old baby out for a stroll. Her real baby is called Katherine, but Caffrey’s professional baby is her 86-page report on the National Park Service. It’s about what sea level rise and storms could do to coastal parks in the coming decades, and she’s been toiling over it for the better part of six years.

    Click now to read more
    from the Mountain West News Bureau.

  • Foxes Guarding the Chicken Coop Pruitt’s New Deputy: A Coal Lobbyist

    Apr. 12, 2018 -WASHINGTON — The Senate on Thursday confirmed the Environmental Protection Agency’s second-in-command, Andrew Wheeler, a former coal lobbyist who not only shares the deregulatory zeal of Scott Pruitt, the E.P.A. chief, but also his doubtful view of climate science.

    Unlike Mr. Pruitt, a Washington outsider caught in a swirl of controversy over his costly first-class travel and security spending, Mr. Wheeler is viewed as a low-key insider with years of Washington experience in the art of pursuing policy change while avoiding public distraction.

    Let us know if this makes you more comfortable with the pick.

    Click now to read more
    from The NY Times.

  • A California/Trump Deal? Quietly, Trump Officials and
    California Seek a Deal on Car Emissions

    Apr. 5, 2018 -Officials from the Trump administration and the State of California, who have been negotiating behind the scenes on car emissions standards, are expected to reopen talks that could preserve rules targeted by the Environmental Protection Agency for elimination, according to people briefed on the talks.

    Scott Pruitt, the E.P.A. administrator, announced this week that his agency would start the process of rolling back the federal standards, which are aimed at cutting tailpipe emissions of carbon dioxide, a major contributor to global warming. He also demanded that California, which has vowed to stick to its own stricter standards, fall in line and follow Washington’s lead.

    Click now for more on this
    story from the NY Times.

  • Pruitt’s E.P.A. Won’t Protect the Environment CNo Studies, No Data, No Rules

    Mar. 31, 2018- The other day, Scott Pruitt, the administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency, took yet another step to muzzle the scientific inquiry that for years has informed sound policy at an agency he seems determined to destroy. He told his subordinates that they could no longer make policy on the basis of studies that included data from participants who were guaranteed confidentiality.

    Over the years, such studies have been crucial to establishing links between mortality and pollution, led to regulations and saved many lives. Limiting policymakers to only those studies with publicly available health data greatly narrows the field of research.

    Click now for more from the NY Times opinion page.

  • Economics is Not the Only Thing Trickling Down Lawrence Livermore Climate
    Scientist battles ‘trickle down ignorance’

    Mar. 17, 2018 -Ben Santer has clung to sheer granite walls. He’s hoisted himself onto narrow ledges. He’s inched his way to survival out of a deep, dark and deadly crevasse.

    Decades of stressful high-stakes mountaineering have prepared the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory scientist for his latest perilous challenge: refuting the Trump Administration’s denial of climate change.

    Click now to read all about it, from Mercury News.

  • Energy Sec Casts Aspersions on Renewables Perry Calls Global Moves
    to Shift From Fossil Fuels 'immoral'

    Mar. 8, 2018 - President Trump’s Energy Secretary Rick Perry on Wednesday called the global shift away from fossil fuels “immoral,” saying that it threatened poorer nations from developing economically.

    “Look those people in the eyes that are starving and tell them you can’t have electricity,” Perry said. “Because as a society we decided fossil fuels were bad. I think that is immoral.”

    Click now for more from The Hill.

  • Tax Credits and Carbon Capture Can Updated Tax Credits Bring
    Carbon Capture Into the Mainstream?

    Feb. 22, 2018 - Among the energy credits tucked inside the budget deal eked out in early February lies a controversial measure: carbon capture and sequestration (CCS) credits designed to push the technology from the clean energy margins toward the mainstream.

    For years the technology has divided environmentalists and many working in the energy industry, even as some researchers argued for its essentiality in a decarbonized world. Now, modifications to an existing credit called Section 45Q offer more money per ton of carbon dioxide captured and remove a cap on how much plants can store.

    Click now for more from Green Techn Media.

  • Infrastructure Plan May Ignore Climate Change Trump’s Infrastructure Plan May
    Ignore Climate Change. It Could Be Costly

    Feb. 10, 2018 - President Trump is expected to unveil on Monday a plan that would fulfill one of his signature campaign promises: a $1.5 trillion, once-in-a-generation proposal to rebuild, restore and modernize the nation’s aging infrastructure.

    But while the proposal represents one of the administration’s main legislative ambitions, it could directly clash with one of its defining regulatory principles, which is to question the risk from global warming and roll back regulations addressing climate change.

    Click now for more of
    this story from The NY Times .

  • Trumps’s Solar Tariffs Face Legal Challenges Legal Pushback Takes Shape
    on Trump’s Solar Tariffs

    Feb. 13, 2018 - Countries and entities negatively affected by solar tariffs set by the Trump Administration in January on imports of crystalline silicon PV cells are beginning to seek redress — with the latest action taking the form of a lawsuit in the U.S. Court of International Trade.

    Manufacturers in Canada came together last week to file the lawsuit, according to international law firm Milbank Tweed Hadley & McCloy, which is not involved in the litigation. Three companies — Silfab Solar, Heliene and Canadian Solar — claim that the tariffs violate the U.S. Trade Act and the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA). Requests for consultation also have been filed with the World Trade Organization (WTO) by Taiwan and the Republic of Korea.

    Click now to read more from Renewable Energy World .

  • Cal. Will Block Crude Drilling Off Its Coast California Says It Will Block Crude Oil from Trump Offshore Drilling Plan

    Feb. 8, 2018 -SACRAMENTO, Calif. (Reuters) - California will block the transportation through its state of petroleum from new offshore oil rigs, officials told Reuters on Wednesday, a move meant to hobble the Trump administration’s effort to vastly expand drilling in U.S. federal waters.

    Click now for the story from Yahoo News.

  • Wind Permitting: European Approach US Regulators Look to Europe for Offshore Wind Permitting Approach

    Jan. 16, 2018 -The way that developers approach offshore wind project planning for permitting in the U.S. could follow the lead of Europe’s successful offshore industry.

    The Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM) last week said it sees benefits to allowing offshore wind area lessees to describe a range of designs as part of construction and operations plans — an approach called project design envelope (PDE) that is used by European countries for project permitting.

    Click now for more from Renewable Energy World.

  • U.S. Military Relationship With Renewables HSGS Selected to Build Solar Plus Storage
    Microgrid Projects for the U.S. Military

    Jan. 17, 2018 -Johnson Controls Federal Systems has selected Hannah Solar Government Services (HSGS) to design, engineer, and construct a solar plus storage microgrid at a U.S. Army base in the Marshall Islands.

    Located at the Army Garrison Kwajalein Atoll on Meck Island, the project will include a 3 MWh energy storage system and 8,000 ground mounted solar photovoltaic modules with a capacity of 2.3 MW.

    Click now for the rest of the story.

  • Fed. Compromise on Anti-PACE Law Industry, Lawmakers Compromise on Anti-Property
    AssessedClean Energy Legislation

    Dec. 27, 2017 - A financing program that’s let more than 180,000 homeowners pay for solar panels and clean-energy appliances through their local tax bills is poised to survive an effort by Republicans to add regulations that would have effectively shut it down.

    Click now to read more
    from Renewable Energy World.

  • Tariff Decision on PV Imports Await Investors Keen to Support
    Mongolia’s Renewable Energy Goals

    Dec. 22, 2017 - SolarWorld Americas Inc., one of two U.S. solar manufacturers asking President Donald Trump for tariffs on imported panels, says the move could revive a struggling industry. It may also boost the company’s value ahead of a potential sale.

    Click now for the story
    from Renewable Energy World.

  • Joint Congressional Approach to Energy Storage House Bill Seeks New Energy Storage Tax Credit

    Dec. 19, 2017 - U.S. Reps. Ryan Costello (R-Penn.) and Mike Doyle (D-Penn.) last week introduced a House bill that would create a new investment tax credit for energy storage.

    “Supporting and encouraging the use of innovative energy technologies can help lower energy costs and improve grid resiliency,” Costello said in a statement. “When paired with recent advancements in clean and renewable energy choices, energy storage can strengthen the security of our electric grid, offer consumers greater choice, and lower the cost of energy bills.”

  • Trump’s Shrinking of National Monuments What Does it Mean?

    Dec. 4, 2017 - In a move presaged by leaked government documents, Trump announced that he would reduce the 1.35-million acre Bears Ears National Monument, created by President Barack Obama in late 2016, by 85%. He also boasted that he would cut the 1.88-million acre Grand Staircase Escalante National Monument, designated by President Bill Clinton in 1996, nearly in half.

    Click to see maps of the
    monuments under recent review.

  • ANWR Drilling Effort Hits Snag It's What Happens When You Sneak
    Drilling Into a Terrible Tax Bill

    Nov. 30, 2017 - The Republican-led effort to open the pristine Arctic National Wildlife Refuge (ANWR) to oil and natural gas drilling could violate the Byrd Rule, which outlines what can be included in the Senate's budgetary legislation.

    According to the Associated Press: "Senate Democrats objected to the provision opening a portion of the remote refuge to oil drilling, saying measures to fast-track environmental approvals violate a rule designed to limit budget legislation to provisions that are mainly fiscal in nature. Congressional aides say the Senate parliamentarian has signaled agreement with Democrats, which could force Republicans to secure 60 votes for drilling, instead of 50 needed for the tax bill."

    Click now to read the EcoWatch story.

  • Will Solar Be Economically Viable Without the ITC? Trump's Tax Reform Proposal
    'Leaves Door Open' to Repeal ITC/PTC

    Nov. 22, 2017 - The solar investment tax credit (ITC) is one of the most important federal policy mechanisms to support the deployment of solar energy in the U.S. The ITC continues to drive growth in the industry and thereby job creation across the country.

    Click now to read more.

  • Dirty Energy-Friendly Tax Bill Just-Passed House Tax Bill
    would Doom America to a Dirty Energy Future

    Nov. 16, 2017 - Today, the U.S. House of Representatives passed their tax bill that slashes incentives for clean energy sources such as wind and solar and electric vehicles, while maintaining most of the permanent oil incentives and extending nuclear tax breaks.

    Click now for the news from Environment America.

  • Trump's Plan to Save Coal and Hobble Clean Energy You Can't Say Trump Doesn't Plan

    October 2, 2017 -President Donald Trump may soon have a chance to prove wrong the notion that economics will kill the U.S. coal industry and keep clean energy thriving.

    Two initiatives pending in Washington -- one to prop up large traditional power plants and a second to impose tariffs on solar panels -- could let Trump upend wholesale electricity markets and tip the advantage away from renewables.

    Click now for more.

  • A NOPR That Makes No Environmental Sense How Catastrophic is
    Perry’s NOPR for Renewables?

    Oct 3, 2017- Last week, the U.S. Secretary of Energy Rick Perry released a notice of proposed rulemaking (NOPR) that directed the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) to come up with a new way to pay coal and nuclear power plants more than other power generators (renewables and natural gas) for the energy they generate.

    The additional revenue would be in recognition of the coal and nuclear power plants’ ability to be “resilient” power sources, which the NOPR defines as having a 90-day stockpile of fuel onsite.

    Click now (if you can stand the pain).

  • Trump's Policies Put Northwest's Nat. Parks at Risk Policy Reversal Raises Concerns
    For Northwest's National Parks

    Sept. 4, 2017 - Advocates are worried that Trump administration policy changes will damage the ability of national parks to deal with climate change.

    Studies show climate change could have serious impacts on national parks in the Northwest.

    Over time, it could melt glaciers and snowpack in Olympic National Park and the North Cascades, reduce alpine habitat and increase landslides at Mount Rainier and degrade water quality in Crater Lake.

  • EPA May Be Weakening Chemical Safety Law The Agency Has Released Controversial
    New Rules For Evaluating a Chemical’s Risk

    Aug. 16, 2017 Asbestos, trichloroethylene, pigment violet 29—these are just three of thousands of chemicals the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is assessing for risks to human health and ecosystems under the revamped Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA).

    Congress overhauled the chemical safety law last summer, with wide bipartisan and industry support. Many viewed the legislation as a much-needed update to old, feeble regulations. Now, though, the Trump administration may be undermining the reformed law.

    Click now to see what your
    country is not doing for you.

  • Non-Scientist Picked to Head USDA Science Dept Got a Prolem With That?

    August 10, 2017 - President Trump has chosen a new nominee to serve as chief scientist at the Department of Agriculture (USDA). Were that the whole story, it would be but a mere droplet in the firehose of politics news that has come to define life in 2017.

    Instead, it turns out that Trump’s pick, Dr. Sam Clovis, is no ordinary nominee—assuming that, you know, “ordinary” is even a thing anymore.

    Click for some facts you may want to know about Clovis as he goes before the Senate for his confirmation hearing.

  • Trump Admnistration: Bad Environmental Enforcement Environmental Penalties Down
    Under President Trump

    August 10, 2017 - Since President Trump took office in January, enforcement of environmental laws has dropped dramatically, compared with past administrations. A study released by the Environmental Integrity Project finds that $12 million in civil penalties have been collected from violators in 26 cases between January and the end of July.

    Click to see how this is not making America great.

  • Good News (for a change) from the D.O.E. Federal Funding to Support 48
    Projects Advancing Solar Technologies

    July 13, 2017 - The U.S. Department of Energy yesterday said it will allocate $46.2 million for 48 projects as part of its SunShot Initiative. These projects are intended to develop innovative, early-stage solar power technologies, which are aimed at lowering costs and improving reliability and efficiency.

    “The SunShot Initiative is a proven driver of solar energy innovation,” SunShot Initiative Director Charlie Gay said in a statement. “These projects ensure there’s a pipeline of knowledge, human resources, transformative technology solutions, and research to support the industry.”

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