June 17, 2024

Clean Energy States Alliance (CESA)

Clean Energy States Alliance
Panel Provides Update on Energy Storage in Mass.
Battery storage remains largely reliant on state programs and subsidies to be viable in Massachusetts but could increasingly stand on its own as renewable energy proliferates, a panel of energy storage experts said.
Z22, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons
Analysis Shows Potential of 4-Hour Batteries in Maine
New grid-scale battery storage in Maine would be cheaper than new fossil peaker plants when accounting for societal costs of air pollution and carbon emissions, according to a new report.
Clean Energy Advocates Call on States to Step up Support for Storage
While the deployment of utility-scale battery storage has accelerated in recent years, additional regulatory and policy support is needed to scale up the industry, a panel of experts convened by CESA said.
Grid-enhancing Technologies Poised for Growth with Federal Funds
Grid-enhancing technologies have been piloted in many places, but with recent FERC orders and federal funding, they are poised to become much more common.
NC Clean Energy Technology Center
States Face Challenge Tying Storage Incentives to Emissions Reduction
States need to fund, shape and incentivize projects that contribute to their emission-reduction goals, a speaker told New Jersey’s Clean Energy Conference.
Clean Energy States Alliance
DOE Previews New Federal Funding for Energy Storage Demo Projects
The Biden administration’s goal of achieving net-zero emissions by 2050 will require an investment of $300 billion a year until 2050, the DOE estimates.
Our Energy Policy
Energy Storage Market Faces Innovation, Supply Chain Challenges
Despite supply challenges, the storage industry is innovating to optimize the value of lithium-ion batteries while also developing long-duration alternatives.
Clean Energy States Alliance
Should US Follow EU: Make Green H2 with Offshore Wind?
The Clean Energy States Alliance urges states that get access to power from OSW to consider dedicating some of that electricity to produce “green,” hydrogen.

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