Mark Twidell, Director at Tesla Energy Products & Programs, talks about the present and future of Australia’s renewable energy industry.
Victoria energy minister answers questions about state’s newly announced 40% renewable energy target for 2025.
Ergon Energy chief Ian McLeod offers his unique energy market perspective – as retailer and network operator – on how Australia’s grid needs to change.
Battery storage it rolling out in Australia’s household and utility market, but South Korea’s Kokam says the possibilities are nearly endless – and that’s good for taking out fossil fuels.
Redflow chairman Simon Hackett says the market for battery storage is “running hot” and predicts they will be as common place as broadband within a decade. His goal is to deliver software to make flow batteries easy to use. And if utilities try to fight this with higher tariffs, it will simply drive more installation.
Marc England is leading AGL Energy’s push into solar, battery storage, electric vehicles, and home energy management systems. He discusses his plans with RenewEconomy.
The head of the world’s biggest renewable energy developer points to much more activity in battery storage and international markets.
Infigen calls bluff on utility threats to “boycott” renewable energy, but suggests corporate Australia may fill the gap if retailers don’t contract new wind and solar farms. Meanwhile, the market turns positive on renewables, even if the government is still stalling on the RET, while Infigen turns focus to the US solar market.
Enphase CEO Paul Nahi explains why Australia will be a testing ground for its game-changing solar + energy storage system; says carbon pricing inevitable.
AGL chair discusses decision to install US energy industry veteran Andrew Vesey as CEO as the gentailer navigates the energy evolution.