It is now clear there are enough projects ready to go to sail past the 2020 renewable energy target. But just because we can doesn’t mean that we will. There are still some major hurdles.
The fossil fuel industry’s scare campaign over renewable energy has seen households and businesses flocking to install solar on their roofs.
You couldn’t dream up the crazy set of events that have driven fears that South Australia is a sign of the threats to come to power supply reliability.
Investors feel like they have been sandwiched between Cory Bernardi and Bob Brown, but there are finally signs that the investment drought for wind and solar is over.
The market is now pricing wholesale electricity contracts for next year at levels higher than what prevailed when the carbon price was in place.
Changing economics, tech advances, global warming, and the fact that things wear out over time: the writing is on the wall.
That both sides of politics came so close to gutting ARENA is of major concern, but it’s also an opportunity to reflect on our priorities.
There has been an incredible amount of nonsense published by media outlets purporting that there is a so called crisis unfolding in Australia’s electricity market.
Here are three ways you can evaluate how the plight of the various major parties in this forthcoming election could impact on the clean energy sector.
Which power retailers are going to be left short of their legal obligations under the Renewable Energy Target and by how much?