Funny how you left out the fact that Lerner was directing the group that targeted conservatives and lied to Congress about it - and plans to take the fifth rather than testify to the Committee tomorrow.
funny you left out shulman--head of the irs--oh thats right--the W put him in place--sure he did a GREAT job for W but just terrible for Obama--yeppers
pull this leg it plays jingle bells
which she brought to the IRS where she decided to target Christians and conservatives. Completely consistent with Obamao's desires.
the inhofe diaper is alreadystarting to stink--what a spineless jellyfish--all talk big man right until it affects his votes
what mighty principals with principles the new gop
May 21, 2013 Zachary Shahan
Eos Energy Storage has released its second big announcement of the month, a funding boost that includes funding from NRG Energy, a major US energy company.
I just featured a long post on Eos Energy Storage less than a month ago, followed soon after by a post on its first pilot project (with Con Edison). Click that first one above for all kinds of details on the company’s energy storage technology. The essentials, however, are simply that Eos Energy Storage has developed a grid storage solution that is much cheaper than what has been on the market up until now. Of course, it has just launched its first pilot project, so we have to wait until it actually gets to market, but according to the company, that should be in 2014.
The Eos Aurora battery is projected to cost $1,000/kW or $160/kWh. The cycle life is 10,000 full cycles (30 year life). And the storage system has a 75% round-trip eﬃciency. As such, the LCOE is very competitive. (Click to enlarge.)
In the press release sent out late yesterday, Eos announced that it had raised $15 million Series B financing “with participation from a syndicate of 21 strategic and financial investors.” One very notable investor this round is NRG Energy. As the release notes, NRG Energy has “the nation’s largest independent power generation portfolio of fossil fuel, nuclear, solar and wind facilities.” Despite having its hands in some not so clean sources, it has been heavily focused on diversifying into clean energy and potentially disruptive technology solutions. This is the first time NRG has invested in an energy storage company.
“Eos’s technology is of strategic interest to NRG as we seek to enhance the value of our generation assets and evaluate novel energy storage business opportunities,” said Denise Wilson, NRG Executive Vice President and President, New Businesses. “We have confidence in
Zack Colman - 05/21/13 12:50 PM ET
The United States needs to move on natural-gas exports to take advantage of global demand as the number of international competitors grows by the day, experts told the Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee on Tuesday.
Panelists warned during a forum convened by the Senate panel that the U.S. faces a "narrowing" window of opportunity to reap the economic benefit of exports.
“If we wait too long … we will lose the jobs,” said Octavio Simoes, senior vice president of Sempra International and president of Sempra LNG (liquefied natural gas), in a refrain heard often Tuesday.
The discussion on natural-gas exports comes after the Energy Department (DOE) last week green-lighted a second controversial project allowing exports to nations lacking a free-trade agreement with the U.S.
Those projects, of which 19 are pending, require more scrutiny from the DOE than deals to nations that have a free-trade pact with America.
Under federal law, the DOE must determine such proposals are in the public interest under federal law. That means exports must not significantly raise domestic energy prices or lower U.S. stockpiles too drastically.
The applications are the subject of Capitol Hill debate regarding the future of the sudden glut in domestic natural gas supplies.
Republicans, industry and some Democrats contend the benefits of shipping natural gas abroad — adding jobs, reducing the trade deficit and helping allies in need of energy — outweigh domestic price jumps, which analysts expect to be modest.
“We simply cannot afford to needlessly drag our feet on exports, or we’re going to let real economic development opportunities, and the chance to provide our allies access to an abundant, affordable and clean source of energy, slip through our fingers,” committee ranking member Sen. Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska
It's been a long, long, long road... but I think we can make it to $100/share before the 'bubble bursts' at the end of this summer. Let's join the party and break out to some new highs!
I suggest that you take time off these boards to learn what you obviously
don't know or understand. Guys like you just follow the heard w/o even
knowing why. You posts confirms this. You have no real rebuttal but
pretend that you do. 18 years under my belt in these markets, Jr.
The only waste is you even being on these boards. You have nothing
to offer "feel the squeeze" ahahahha ahahahhahaha I rest my case, rookie.