Cohocton Wind Watch: What's Next for Wind Power
Cohocton Wind Watch is a community citizen organization dedicated to preserve the public safety, property values, economic viability, environmental integrity and quality of life in Cohocton, NY and in surrounding townships. Neighbors committed to public service in order to achieve a reasonable vision for a Finger Lakes region worthy of future generations.


READ about the FIRST WIND Connection to the Obama Administration

Industrial Wind and the Wall Street Cap and Trade Fraud




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Thursday, December 15, 2011

What's Next for Wind Power

At first, many New Englanders seemed on board with this alternative energy source, but now some these projects are encountering stiff breezes. We’ll find out how Wind Power is playing at the local level in the Granite State and how recent debates have become more nuanced and less black-and-white than in the past.

Guests

•Edward Cherian - New England Development Director for Iberdrola Renewables, an international clean energy company that builds and operates wind farms, including one in Lempster, New Hampshire.
•Lisa Linowes - Executive Director of the Industrial Wind Action Group and publisher and editor of Windaction.org, which tracks industrial wind-energy projects across the country and often questions claims made by the industry.
We'll also hear from

•Brian Beihl: Antrim resident and activist skeptical of the Antrim Wind Project. He also founded the website www.antrimwind.org.
•Jack Kenworthy: CEO of Eolian Renewable Energy, based in Portsmouth, N.H. Eolian, in partnership with Westerly Wind, has been trying to develop a wind-energy site in Antrim, N.H.

1 Comments:

Anonymous Anonymous said...

Quebec to start cap-trade climate plan with California

http://www.thestar.com/news/canada/politics/article/1102549--quebec-to-start-cap-trade-climate-plan-with-california?bn=1

What is interesting here is all the work being done to run transmission lines into New England to balance all the wind going up. Furthermore, hydroelectric power sent to New England from Quebec did not qualify for Renewable Energy Credits.

http://www.electricityforum.com/news/mar10/MaineconsidersimpactofHydroQuebec.html

excerpt:

John Kerry, the director of the Office of Energy Independence and Security, said steady Canadian hydroelectric capacity could balance Maine's production of wind energy.

"I think we should work collaboratively with our Canadian neighbors," Kerry said in an interview. "I underscore that we should do it at arm's length and be prudent, but we should see it as an opportunity."

For its part, Hydro-Quebec said that its wind capacity, aside from about 150 megawatts for Massachusetts and Connecticut, is for Quebec consumption, and hydroelectric power like that in Hydro-Quebec's portfolio does not qualify for valuable renewable energy certificates, or RECs, traded in New England.


The question now to be asked is, does this deal change that.

5:15 PM  

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