Daily update: Worse news for Australia as India funds big solar, Beijing bans coal

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Daily update: Worse news for Australia as India funds big solar, Beijing bans coal

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Renew Economy editor@reneweconomy.com.au via mail21.atl111.rsgsv.net

3:07 PM (1 hour ago)

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Worse news for Australia as India taps solar, Beijing bans coal; PacHydrio quits Moree solar citing policy uncertainty; RET review under fire; Yingli launches digital tool for Oz rooftop solar installers; War on coal already lost; A return to common sense on renewable energy?; VIC gov failing workers in tradition emerging industries; MIT turns solar steam into cheaper energy, clean water; and What our love affair with coffee pods reveals about our values.
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RenewEconomy Daily News
The Parkinson Report
As the Indian government commits to funding development of some of the world’s largest ‘utlra-mega’ solar PV parks, and China commits to cutting coal use in its capital by 2020, the Abbott government’s fossil-fuel powered plan for Australia’s economic future look more and more shaky.
Australia’s biggest renewables company quits its 2nd biggest solar project, citing market and policy uncertainty – and despite a sizeable grant from ARENA.
Report finds economic modelling used by RET Review Panel ‘materially overstates’ the level of pre-existing renewables in Australia in its argument for reducing the target.
Yingli Green Energy Australia launches website and iPhone app to raise the benchmark of quality for the local rooftop solar industry.
War on coal – already lostFereidoon Sioshansi
US coal lobby and its political supporters accuse President Obama and EPA of waging war on coal, not everyone believes all or any of it.
A Liberal politician speaking out in support of Australia’s Renewable Energy Target? Yes, it happened. And no, we shouldn’t be surprised. Here’s why…
Having failed to support manufacturing, Victoria is now discouraging two of the fastest growing new industries – renewable energy and energy efficiency.
A new twist on phase-changing renewable technology combines the sun, and a new graphite-based collection system.
Nespresso last year sold an estimated 28 billion capsules worldwide – about 28 million kilograms of aluminium

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