I ask again: Does Massachusetts have a share of the clean energy future?

Or is Governor Baker and the Massachusetts House going to subcontract that to other states, like Maine, Rhode Island, Vermont, and New York?

They are coming.

Update, 2016-02-23

Where does Massachusetts get its energy now?

About ecoquant

See https://wordpress.com/view/667-per-cm.net/ Retired data scientist and statistician. Now working projects in quantitative ecology and, specifically, phenology of Bryophyta and technical methods for their study.
This entry was posted in Anthropocene, Cape Wind, Carbon Cycle, carbon dioxide, Carbon Worshipers, clean disruption, climate, climate change, climate disruption, conservation, consumption, corporate litigation on damage from fossil fuel emissions, decentralized electric power generation, decentralized energy, demand-side solutions, destructive economic development, ecology, EIA, electricity, electricity markets, energy, energy reduction, energy utilities, engineering, environment, exponential growth, extended supply chains, forecasting, fossil fuel divestment, fossil fuels, global warming, greenhouse gases, greenwashing, Hyper Anthropocene, ignorance, investment in wind and solar energy, Mark Jacobson, methane, municipal solid waste, natural gas, optimization, pipelines, planning, politics, public utility commissions, PUCs, rate of return regulation, rationality, reasonableness, Sankey diagram, solar energy, Solar Freakin' Roadways, solar power, SolarPV.tv, Spaceship Earth, sustainability, the right to be and act stupid, the right to know, the value of financial assets, Tony Seba, wind energy, wind power, zero carbon. Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to I ask again: Does Massachusetts have a share of the clean energy future?

  1. Pingback: Wake up, Massachusetts! Especially, Green Massachusetts! | Hypergeometric

  2. Pingback: a dystopian Commonwealth | Hypergeometric

  3. Let’s keep it up people! And a shout out to all the hard-working activists who have been on the front lines for months and months and months.

    It’s beginning to work, but we’re not there yet: Especially on solar, storage, and distributed generation (“energy cooperatives for all”).

    An assortment of links:

    I like the slogan (from an Australian group) “Energy for the People.”

    Just look at all those solar projects out there. And this is just a tiny subset of people who voluntarily report their energy!

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