News & Analysis

06/26/2016:

Wind turbine blades could be beginning of Saginaw River as a cargo port

As the Saginaw River shipping industry looks to rebound from a decade of decline, ports are making a push to diversify cargo and build the region into a more attractive hub for industry. The wind turbine blades spotted on the river last month and the turbine components hauled in by rail might just be the beginning.
06/21/2016:

Clean energy is the future of Missouri

Half of Midwestern clean energy business owners believe the federal Clean Power Plan will create additional business opportunities and investment, says E2’s Midwest chapter director Zach Tucker in a Letter to the Editor published in a Missouri newspaper. My hope is that elected officials listen to business owners and support policies that are both good for our environment and good for our economy.
06/20/2016:

Clean energy policies lag in Indiana

The new “Clean Jobs Midwest” report from E2 and Clean Energy Trust found that statewide, the clean energy industry employs more than 44,000 people in Indiana. That’s more than the number of jobs in the state as the telecommunications and real estate industries — combined.

Featured Video: StraightUp Solar in Illinois and Missouri


In Illinois, Missouri, and across the Midwest, the Clean Power Plan will help create jobs at companies like StraightUp Solar in St. Louis, where employees include a veteran and a former underground coal miner who's now a crew leader installing solar arrays on commercial and residential rooftops.
A resource of the American Council On Renewable Energy (ACORE)

Fact:

The Clean Power Plan will reduce electricity costs, reduce carbon emissions, and deliver significant public health benefits.

See the details See more fact checks here

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CLEAN POWER PLAYERS

Interested in embarking on a career in clean energy? Clean Power Players is a new guidebook by millennials, for millennials. Published by E2 and NRDC, it offers practical advice for landing a job in one of the fastest-growing sectors in the U.S. economy.

By learning from young professionals in industries like wind, solar and energy efficiency, Clean Power Players can help recent college graduates and millennials chart their own course toward success in clean energy.