The company reports that 21 states have at least 20 MW of energy storage projects proposed, under construction or already in place.
Last week, port commissioners voted to buy $8.9 million of solar power from a Southern California solar plant, which it plans to re-sell to tenants of the port.
The most recent funding influx means the California battery maker has secured $114 million to date, and the company has hinted at trying to break into the Chinese market.
This post originally appeared on the Environmental Defense Fund’s Energy Exchange blog. It is reprinted here with permission.
The lawsuit alleges that workers were not given the warning required under federal law, and attorneys are additionally enquiring about bounced paychecks.
The inverter giant’s expansion plans are a response to what it says are favorable market conditions. In addition, the company is introducing new products to the U.S. market, including solutions for battery storage.
Staff reductions at both the developer/installer and the finance provider are more evidence of turbulent solar markets in the United States.
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