The 4.5 MW Linden Hawk Rise project is among the first awarded capacity under the first year of the state’s Community Solar Energy Pilot Program.
The Successor Solar Incentive Program emerged from a mandate to replace the state’s existing solar program with incentives that encourage solar development while minimizing ratepayer cost.
S2605 establishes a successor to the state’s solar renewable energy certificate program, incentivizing the development of at least 3,750 MW of solar, while S3484 would establish a dual-use solar project pilot program for unpreserved farmland.
A3352 would require any warehouse over 10,000 square feet and constructed on or after July 1, 2022 to include a building design that’s optimized for solar installations.
Also on the rise: Supply chain costs hit Maxeon Solar’s Q1 results, Kentucky regulators set a new net metering rate, and Distributed Solar closes financing deal with Bank of America.
The 3.1 MW installation on a closed landfill will power up to 700 households with clean energy, dedicating 55% of its capacity to low- and moderate-income subscribers.
Also on the rise: Navajo Nation leaders vote to advance a 200 MW solar project, Greenbacker buys a development pipeline, Intersolar NA reschedules its live event, and a report says that flow batteries could use a jump start from DOE.
The solar project is part of the major food and beverage company’s sustainability initiatives.
Governors of the Northeast states both said the adoption of electric vehicles is essential to meet environmental and clean energy goals.
150 MW of capacity are available for development in 2021, with at least 40% of all approved projects required to reserve at least 51% of their capacity to serve low- and middle-income households.
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