Clean Energy Policy Push Faces Steep Climb Ahead of 2020 Election


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These are busy days for the writers of clean energy bills in Washington, D.C., with lawmakers dishing up plans for everything from a national renewables portfolio standard to a standalone tax credit for energy storage.


The solar industry, meanwhile, is lobbying for another extension to the federal Investment Tax Credit, <a href="https://www.seia.org/news/nearly-1000-solar-companies-rally-behind-proven-bipartisan-investment-tax-credit" >sending a letter</a> to lawmakers on Wednesday signed by nearly 1,000 U.S. solar companies in support.


But amid this policy push, some experts have a cold splash of reality for renewables companies: Major help at the federal level seems unlikely until after the November 2020 presidential election, including for the solar ITC. The landscape beyond 2020 is anyone&rsquo;s guess.


That leaves the renewables industry playing a longer game than it would like as the sand drains from the tax-credit hourglass, ahead of an extraordinarily unpredictable election.

Steep battle for the ITC?

Since the 14-page Green New Deal <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Georgia Power Ups Plan for Renewables and Storage After Local Stakeholder Push


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Georgia&#39;s utility regulators approved a long-term plan that will see Georgia Power drastically expand renewable generation and develop, own and operate up to 80 megawatts of energy storage.


The final 2019 Integrated Resource Plan calls for 2,260 megawatts of new capacity from wind, solar and biomass, which will bring those resources up to 22 percent of overall fleet capacity. Separately, the Southern Company-owned utility will invest in five hydropower projects while shutting five coal-powered units and all 29 coal ash ponds.


"We are positioning Georgia as a leader in the Southeast in battery energy storage, which is critical to growing and maximizing the value of renewable energy for customers as we increase our renewable generation by 72 percent by 2024," said Allen Reaves, Georgia Power&#39;s senior vice president and senior production officer, in a <a href="https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/georgia-set-to-be-a-leader-in-energy-storage-in-the-southeast-georgia-power-to-own-and-operate-80-mw-of-battery-energy-storage-300885810.html" >statement</a>.


Indeed, southeastern states have seen exceedingly little energy storage development so far, although utilities like <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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National Grid Acquires Renewables Developer Geronimo Energy


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National Grid completed its $100 million acquisition of renewables developer Geronimo Energy, launching another deep-pocketed European utility into the business of building wind and solar projects in the U.S.


Separately, National Grid entered a joint venture to acquire 379 megawatts of operating wind and solar capacity from Geronimo alongside the Washington State Investment Board, which manages pensions for public employees in the Pacific Northwest state.


National Grid is among the most important energy companies in its home market of the U.K., where it operates the electricity and gas transmission networks. But its U.S. business is even larger, including transmission and distribution infrastructure in the Northeast, and an increasingly active non-regulated arm, known as National Grid Ventures.


NGV is the unit that acquired Geronimo, which was among the last major U.S. wind developers not already backed by a utility group or investment fund. The deal was <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Europe Set to Race Past US in Battery Manufacturing


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A slew of recent announcements has left Europe poised to overtake North America in terms of battery manufacturing capacity by 2023, analyst figures show.


Bloomberg New Energy Finance (BNEF) expects European nameplate lithium-ion battery manufacturing capacity to top 198 gigawatt-hours a year by 2023, up from roughly 18 gigawatt-hours a year today.


This more than tenfold growth over the next few years should allow Europe to overtake North America, which is set to have around 130 gigawatt-hours a year of manufacturing capacity by 2023, according to the analyst firm.


&ldquo;Europe is moving away from being a laggard to committing serious amounts of capital and state support,&rdquo; said Logan Goldie-Scot, head of energy storage at BNEF.


Furthermore, Europe&rsquo;s battery manufacturing growth estimate is viewed as being more reliable than North America&rsquo;s because the latter is highly dependent on the fortunes of a single company, EV maker Tesla.


However, neither region will <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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The Sunnova IPO: 3 Strategies for Success


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On June 27, 2019, <a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/sunnova-files-ipo-paperwork-for-a-listing-on-the-new-york-stock-exchange">Sunnova submitted</a> a pre-initial public offering prospectus to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. It would be the first residential solar company to go public in the U.S. since 2015.


Other major residential solar companies&nbsp;&mdash; Sunrun, Vivint&nbsp;and Tesla&nbsp;&mdash; all went public between 2012 and 2015, when the residential solar market was growing at a rate of roughly 60 percent every year. But today&rsquo;s market context is much different. Sunnova will be going public as residential solar growth moderates, market penetration intensifies customer-acquisition challenges, and customers turn increasingly toward direct ownership of their solar systems.


In a new Wood Mackenzie Power &amp; Renewables&nbsp;<a href="https://www.woodmac.com/reports/power-markets-sunnovas-ipo-going-public-in-a-slower-residential-solar-market-325313">report</a>, we outline three ways that Sunnova can thrive after its IPO. The high-level takeaways follow.


First, Sunnova will need to become more geographically diverse by expanding its base of installer partners.


Sunnova&rsquo;s installations are currently concentrated in New Jersey (29 <div class="post-limited-image"><img alt="" src="https://assets.greentechmedia.com/content/images/articles/solar-tpo-2019.PNG" style="max-width: 100%" /></div>

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AEP Seeks Approval for 1.5GW Wind Development in Oklahoma


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American Electric Power is asking state regulators for the second time in two years to approve a multibillion-dollar investment into wind power, as it races to capitalize on fleeting federal tax credits.&nbsp;


On Monday, <a href="https://www.aep.com/news/releases/read/1600/AEP-Seeks-to-Add-1485-MW-of-New-Wind-Generation-from-Three-Wind-Facilities-in-Oklahoma" >AEP announced</a> that its&nbsp;Public Service Co. of Oklahoma (PSO) and Southwestern Electric Power Co. (SWEPCO) utilities are seeking regulatory approval to purchase a total of 1,485 megawatts of wind projects being developed by Invenergy. The three projects in Oklahoma were selected through a competitive <a href="http://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/aep-bounces-back-from-wind-catcher-with-1-2-gw-rfp">RFP&nbsp;</a><a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/aep-bounces-back-from-wind-catcher-with-1-2-gw-rfp">launched in January</a>, and the roughly $2 billion investment would help save utility customers about $3 billion, net of costs, over 30 years, the Ohio-based utility group said.&nbsp;


This is the second attempt in as many years by PSO and SWEPCO to gain approval for a major wind farm investment from utility regulators in Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas and Louisiana, the four states in which they operate. Last year,&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/us-wind-industry-full-steam-ahead-despite-wind-catcher-cancellation#gs.pvcype"><div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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The Surprising Public Opinion Trends Behind the Green New Deal


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Why are national climate politics frozen? The conventional understanding is that Americans are deeply divided on the issue along party lines.


Until recently, Democrats have been scared of talking too often about climate in national campaigns because they think the electorate is split; the Republican Party has been outright hostile to climate policy, believing that&rsquo;s what the majority of conservative voters think.


And then, in stepped the Green New Deal. It revealed something extraordinary. According to <a href="https://climatecommunication.yale.edu/publications/the-green-new-deal-has-strong-bipartisan-support/" >a Yale survey</a>, 81 percent of registered voters say they would support the Green New Deal. And 64 percent of Republicans say they would support it. Other polls have shown <a href="https://www.nytimes.com/2019/03/27/opinion/sunday/green-new-deal-mcconnell.html" >similar levels of support</a>.


So what does this reveal about how climate plays among the electorate? And is there a disconnect between what people want and what policymakers think they want?&nbsp;


This week, we&rsquo;re joined by&nbsp;<a href="https://www.leahstokes.com/" >Dr. Leah Stokes</a>, an assistant <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Tendril Merges With Simple Energy to Form Uplight


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Tendril and Simple Energy, two Colorado-based startups focused on utility customer data analytics and energy engagement,&nbsp;<a href="https://www.businesswire.com/news/home/20190715005151/en/Simple-Energy-Tendril-Merge-Accelerate-Clean-Energy" >have merged</a>&nbsp;into a one-stop-shop for utilities&rsquo; customer-facing software needs.&nbsp;


<a href="https://uplight.com/" >Uplight</a>, the name of the newly merged company, counts around 75 North American utilities as customers, including&nbsp;Duke Energy,&nbsp;National Grid,&nbsp;Exelon,&nbsp;Southern Co., PSEG, AEP and&nbsp;Consumers Energy, serving a combined 100 million customers.&nbsp;


Tendril&rsquo;s business lines have grown substantially in the six months since its long-running venture investors were bought out through&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/tendril-lands-private-equity-investment-to-take-its-energy-management-to-th#gs.ptn4p5">an undisclosed majority investment</a>&nbsp;by private equity investor Rubicon Technology Partners.


Since then, Tendril has been on an acquisition spree,&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/tendril-acquires-eeme#gs.c28lpm">buying EEme</a>, an energy disaggregation technology startup;&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/tendril-acquires-energysavvy-adds-utility-customer-data-analytics-to-offeri#gs.jubhll">EnergySavvy</a>, a startup with about 45 utilities and public agencies using its residential customer engagement software; and&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/tendril-acquires-firstfuel-to-gain-foothold-in-the-commercial-and-industria#gs.ptooq1">FirstFuel Software</a>, a startup with about 35 utilities using its energy-efficiency data analytics and management software for commercial and industrial customers.&nbsp;


Rubicon Technology <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Europe’s Offshore Wind Market Continues Hammering Down Costs


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Momentum is growing for U.S. offshore wind, and expectations for China are sky high. But Europe is where the real market action is happening today, as a flurry of recent news highlights.


Last week, Swedish developer Vattenfall won a Dutch government tender with a zero-subsidy bid in the latest big European offshore wind announcement.


Vattenfall said its Hollandse Kust Zuid (HKZ) 3 and 4 projects, with a combined capacity of around 1.5 gigawatts, would benefit from synergies from two previous plants, HKZ 1 and 2, which will be the first zero-subsidy offshore wind farms in the world once commissioned off the Netherlands.


Vattenfall&rsquo;s win in Holland&rsquo;s second offshore wind tender comes less than a month after auction results in nearby France prompted lawmakers to increase capacity allocations.


The French government said it would tender a gigawatt of offshore capacity a year up to 2028, following a tender that <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Why Is Trump Suddenly Talking About the Environment?


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Last week, Donald Trump stood in the East Room of the White House and delivered a speech on his &ldquo;environmental leadership.&rdquo;&nbsp;


Onlookers called the speech &ldquo;Orwellian.&rdquo; The Trump administration has tried to pull America out of a global climate agreement, sent officials to try to sell coal at the latest UN climate summit, forced climate scientists out of the government, and rolled back 83 environmental rules.


So why is Trump talking about the environment now? What does it tell us about how voters feel about the issue going into the election? In this episode of <em>The Energy Gang</em>, we&#39;ll look at the possible political reasons for the timing of the speech.


Then, we&rsquo;ll look at New York&rsquo;s big climate law. How does the state plan to cut emissions 85 percent by 2050? And how will ambitious policy in California and New York influence other states?


Finally, we <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Cypress Creek to Cut EPC Business, Expand in Competitive Markets


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The new leaders at solar developer Cypress Creeks Renewables have finalized the strategic shift they were hired to execute.


Going forward, the company will continue to develop in the Carolinas, but will focus more effort on competitive electricity markets including Texas, PJM and New York, where the company can sell to more than just utility offtakers. Cypress Creek will also eliminate its in-house division for engineering, procurement and construction once it has completed ongoing projects, and will contract with external EPCs from now on.&nbsp;


The chart-topping utility-scale developer, based in North Carolina, has had a turbulent year. It <a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/cypress-creek-issues-layoffs-in-pivot-to-growth-markets#gs.oh27x8">laid off</a> roughly 20 percent of its workforce in January, GTM reported. In June, the company <a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/cypress-creek-renewables-names-new-executives-in-leadership-shakeup#gs.ogizhx">brought in new leadership</a> from Point Reyes Energy Partners, a solar advisory and development company. Sarah Slusser, Kim Oster and Rebecca Cranna now serve as CEO, interim chief strategy officer and interim chief operating officer.


<div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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California Assembly Passes $21B Wildfire Fund for Utilities


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California lawmakers and Gov. Gavin Newsom have successfully shepherded a&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/pge-creditors-propose-30b-bankruptcy-plan-as-california-floats-21b-wildfire#gs.nyoo5g">$21 billion wildfire bill</a>&nbsp;through the waning days of the 2019 legislative session, offering the state&#39;s big investor-owned utilities a lifeline against following Pacific Gas &amp; Electric into bankruptcy if they&rsquo;re hit with multibillion-dollar wildfire liabilities this year.&nbsp;


On Thursday, the California Assembly passed&nbsp;<a href="https://leginfo.legislature.ca.gov/faces/billTextClient.xhtml?bill_id=201920200AB1054" >AB 1054</a>&nbsp;by a 63-8 vote, following Monday&rsquo;s 31-7 vote in the Senate. The bill now awaits Newsom&#39;s signature. Both houses cleared the two-thirds majority necessary for an &ldquo;urgency bill,&rdquo; that is, a law that will go into effect as soon as possible.


That&rsquo;s because AB 1054 is meant to start providing Southern California Edison and San Diego Gas &amp; Electric a financial backstop for the possibility of major fires being caused by their equipment this fire season, which has already begun.&nbsp;


The bill would create two separate funding mechanisms for utilities facing wildfire <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Why Long Island Could Become New York’s First Energy Storage Hot Spot


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It can be hard to keep up with the steady drumbeat of energy storage policy updates emanating from the Northeast, and New York in particular, but last week&#39;s announcement of $55 million allocated for Long Island deserves a second look.


The specifics of the incentive &mdash; $250 per kilowatt-hour for residential storage or commercial systems up to 5 megawatts &mdash; parallel similar opportunities offered to customers elsewhere in New York as part of a <a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/new-yorks-new-energy-storage-incentive-could-spur-deployment-of-1-8-gw#gs.osew83">$280 million package</a>&nbsp;launched in April. The earlier tranche was funded by a systems benefit charge that Long Islanders don&#39;t pay; instead, their storage dollars are coming from the&nbsp;Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative.


Besides a separate funding structure, Long Island&#39;s geography and grid infrastructure make it a valuable test case for energy storage, as part of Gov. Andrew Cuomo&#39;s&nbsp;<a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/new-york-formalizes-renewables-targets-with-aggressive-climate-plan#gs.ofy6tw">ambitious decarbonization program</a>.


"Long Island strikes me as one of the best and earliest locations to reach a <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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The Complexity of New York City’s Green New Deal


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The Green New Deal is now a driving force in climate politics. But up until now, it&rsquo;s been mostly theoretical.


And then, in April, Mayor Bill de Blasio declared that New York City is&nbsp;<a href="https://www1.nyc.gov/office-of-the-mayor/news/209-19/action-global-warming-nyc-s-green-new-deal#/0">creating its own version of the plan.</a>&nbsp;As part of the law, large commercial buildings will need to cut emissions by 40 percent by 2030 and by 80 percent by 2050 &mdash; or face steep fines.&nbsp;


After so much theorizing about the Green New Deal, we can finally see what happens when a resolution meets reality.&nbsp;


And the impact, at least in the short term, is causing complications.


<iframe scrolling="no" src="https://art19.com/shows/b4df7c16-a169-4be5-8bfa-6dbb20a74f6d/episodes/20170e96-6f47-44ee-8335-e692fadb889c/embed" style="width: 100%; height: 200px; border: 0 none;"></iframe>


&ldquo;No matter who I&rsquo;ve spoken to, nobody&rsquo;s disagreeing with the goals. It&rsquo;s the application of how we benchmark. There are clearly buildings that can become vastly more efficient. But this legislation doesn&rsquo;t prize density, it doesn&rsquo;t prize efficiency, for some of our most modern buildings,&rdquo; explains <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Analysts: China’s Energy Storage Market to “Skyrocket” by 2024


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China is set to become the leading energy storage market in the Asia-Pacific region by 2024. That&#39;s according to new research from Wood Mackenzie Power &amp; Renewables.


China&rsquo;s cumulative energy storage capacity is projected to skyrocket from 489 megawatts or 843 megawatt-hours in 2017 to 12.5 gigawatts or 32.1 gigawatt-hours in 2024. This represents a 25-fold increase in the installed base.&nbsp;


Policy incentives have been the main drivers behind China&rsquo;s rapid growth in storage deployments in 2018, already pushing China to become the second-largest market behind South Korea in terms of annual deployments. The market deployed 580 megawatts (1.14 gigawatt-hours), reaching a cumulative market size of 1.07 gigawatts (1.98 gigawatt-hours) last year. Front-of-the-meter (FTM) storage led growth, up fivefold in terms of installed power capacity compared to 2017.


State Grid Corporation of China, a state-owned utility, has deployed 452 megawatt-hours of grid-connected FTM pilot <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Energy Capital Partners Acquires Industrial Energy Storage Specialist Convergent


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Private equity firm Energy Capital Partners has bought its way into the energy storage development business with Convergent Energy + Power, the companies announced Wednesday.


New York-based Convergent develops, owns and operates large-scale storage for industrial customers and utilities. It distinguished itself as a rare startup that chose to self-fund its projects, raising $70 million to do so. Convergent also took the title for <a href="https://www.greentechmedia.com/articles/read/biggest-customer-sited-battery-ontario#gs.o0d79s">largest commercial and industrial storage project</a>, with a 10-megawatt/20-megawatt-hour system in Ontario, Canada.


Energy Capital Partners owns and invests in a <a href="https://www.ecpartners.com/portfolio" >wide portfolio</a> of energy companies, including gas generator Calpine and residential solar company Sunnova, but this marks its first storage acquisition. The firm acquired Convergent as part of its multibillion-dollar Fund IV.


The companies declined to name the sale price, but noted that upfront acquisition payments and ongoing funding for projects will amount to several hundred million dollars of investment. Convergent will put that <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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Where Is the Global Energy System Headed?


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Every year, we see a wide range of models for the future global energy system.


The scenarios come from an array of organizations: the International Energy Agency and the Energy Information Administration; oil companies like BP, Shell and Equinor; and research outfits like Wood Mackenzie and Bloomberg New Energy Finance.


And the conclusions are all over the map.&nbsp;


So a group of experts at Resources for the Future put them all together and created their own model &mdash; a way to compare the scenarios in a meaningful way and get a more accurate picture of how the future may play out.&nbsp;


In this podcast, we&rsquo;ll dig through the report. Can clean energy start to replace fossil fuels? Or will it simply complement them?


You can read the Resources for the Future report&nbsp;<a href="https://media.rff.org/documents/GEO_Report_Web.pdf">here</a>.&nbsp;


<iframe scrolling="no" src="https://art19.com/shows/b4df7c16-a169-4be5-8bfa-6dbb20a74f6d/episodes/e8a98e17-8ab0-409e-8db8-568f83a478d6/embed" style="width: 100%; height: 200px; border: 0 none;"></iframe>


<em>Looking for another podcast this summer? Listen to </em>Illuminators<em>, a five-part series about <div class="post-limited-image"><img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~ff/GreentechMedia?d=yIl2AUoC8zA" border="0"></div>

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