Press Coverage

January 18, 2017
by Chris Megerian
LA Times

As California lawmakers prepare for another round of debating the best way to combat climate change, a new study says the San Joaquin Valley is benefiting economically from the state's policies on global warming.

The report comes from Next 10, a public policy think tank that partnered with researchers at UC Berkeley to crunch the numbers.

F. Noel Perry, a venture capitalist who founded Next 10, said they studied the valley because it has struggled with poor air quality and an economy that's sluggish when compared to the state's coast.

July 11, 2016
by George Lurie
The Business Journal

Fresno County shines bright in a new report that names the area the state’s top region for industrial solar power.

With 11,132 kilowatts of installed industrial solar-power generating systems, an amount larger than the installed industrial solar power systems in the San Jose-Sunnyvale-Santa Clara and Los Angeles-Long Beach-Anaheim regions combined, Fresno ranks No. 1 in the Golden State.

July 7, 2016
by Ronald Brownstein
The Atlantic

In the policy arena, the distance is widening between blue and red states over whether to promote, or resist, the shift away from fossil fuels toward renewable energy sources like solar and wind. But the economics of generating electricity from alternative sources are growing more attractive for states across the political divide.

July 1, 2016
by Mark Glover
The Sacramento Bee

Solar energy generation and adoption of zero-emission vehicles are surging throughout California, and the Sacramento area is contributing significantly to that clean-tech momentum, according to a new report by Next 10, the San Francisco nonprofit that promotes growth of California’s clean economy and evaluates various state issues.

Next 10’s eighth annual California Green Innovation Index said statewide solar generation has exploded by 1,378 percent in just five years; ZEV registrations have increased 244 percent in just two years.

June 30, 2016
by F. Noel Perry and Christopher Thornberg
Inland Valley Daily Bulletin

When people think of the phrase “disruptive technologies,” one of the first things that might pop into their heads is a Silicon Valley start-up. But right now, perhaps the most interesting market disruption we are witnessing is in energy, as old ways of powering our economy give way to advanced technologies.

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