With the spirit of Halloween on our minds, we just had to blog about the tricky, utility-backed Amendment 1 on the ballot in Florida. Over the past few months, over 185 organizations, local businesses, and elected officials have banded together to fight this “wolf in sheep’s clothing.” There has also been 27 newspaper editorials, shining the light on this misleading, power grab from Florida’s big monopoly utilities, who do not want their captive ratepayers to go solar.
A report published by the Union of Concerned Scientists evaluated the risks of flood surge on associated power plant infrastructure in southern Florida. UCS’s report states, “Although Turkey Point, a large nuclear facility along the coast, is unlikely to be flooded by a Category 3 storm, everything around it is likely to be, and damage to nearby major substations could still prompt widespread outages in the region.” Similar impacts may be expected of other power plants in the path of Hurricane Matthew.
This is a guest post from the Clear Language Institute located in Sarasota, Florida — The Clear Language Institute Publicly Recognizes “World Class Deception” in Proposed Amendment That Uses Language to Purposely Mislead and Confuse Voters
onservatives from throughout the Southeast and Midwest challenged their colleagues Thursday to step up their public education and lobbying for clean energy in Congress and in state capitals. This is a guest post originally published by Southeast Energy News.
This is a guest blog from the Erika Dunayer with Florida Solar Energy Industries Association (FlaSEIA) who is a non-profit professional association of companies. Since 1977, FlaSEIA has been dedicated to protecting and promoting the interests of the solar energy industry in Florida.
Florida is the Sunshine State, right? But you wouldn’t know it by looking at Florida rooftops. There are 9 million electricity customers, yet less than 12,000 solar rooftop systems. Even though Florida is one of the largest electricity markets in the country, it ranked 17th in solar development last year. So, the state shouldn’t be [...]
#FloridaSolarMonth continues with this blog on when and where to vote in the August Primary election.
Florida Solar Month: What’s on the ballot for the August Primary election? This question will depend on which county in Florida you are registered to vote in. To find your sample ballot, find your local Supervisor of Elections who manages the voting in your community. For easy access we’ve linked the websites below for the bigger counties in Florida where we anticipate voter turnout to be high.
During the month of August, SACE will sharing blogs that promote solar and voting resources in Florida, making this post the second in the #FloridaSolarMonth series. To follow along and read other blogs in this series, click here. Voting will be heating up during August and very soon the general election in November will be here, [...]
During the month of August, we will be sharing blogs that promote solar in the Sunshine State. Follow along!