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BLOG TO SAVE ENERGY

The authors believe that “aggressive policies addressing energy efficiency are central in keeping 1.5°C within reach and lowering energy system and mitigation costs.”
These provisions may not garner the same level of excitement as the increased funding levels, but they are just as important, if not more so, because they ensure that the allocated funds are used in the correct manner.
The plan sets out a vision for a more resilient city with improved quality of life for all residents through five focus areas, including energy efficiency and sustainable transportation.
New technologies such as automated vehicles, ride-hailing, and electric and other alternative fuel vehicles provide us with a chance to reinvent how we move people and goods. With the right coordination, smart policy, and a strategy for capitalizing on this opportunity, we could use far less energy.
The third annual Energy Efficiency Day (#EEDAY2018) is coming up on October 5. We put together a list of ways you can get involved.
Natasha Vidangos of the Alliance, Terry Sobolewski of National Grid, and Brad Stertz of Audi discuss the 50x50 Commission's upcoming report on reducing energy use in U.S. transportation.
This week, as global leaders gather at the Global Climate Action Summit, we need to ensure we are not only cultivating ambition, but also exploring collaborative clean energy solutions that address multiple challenges.
In mid-August, the Alliance to Save Energy led a bipartisan group of 11 Congressional staff to Seattle and the surrounding area to learn about energy efficiency technology and policy beyond the beltway. Seattle was a great location for such a trip as it combines strong leadership on energy efficiency issues at both the state and city levels and is home to many companies on the leading edge of energy efficiency technology.
The U.S. government spends roughly $6 billion each year on the energy consumed by people and systems within federal buildings. This cost is far higher than necessary because many older federal buildings are very energy inefficient and do not take advantage of new technologies that can shift, shape and integrate energy needs with innovative solutions. Upgrading the equipment and systems in existing buildings would be an investment bargain that saves money for decades, but it’s not happening nearly as much as it should.
Alabama Power
Southern Company and its Alabama Power subsidiary are proactively simulating what one possible future may hold for energy providers and their customers with the first-of-its-kind Smart Neighborhood(TM). In a rapidly changing energy landscape, this initiative will help Southern Company adapt and continue providing clean, safe, reliable, affordable energy to the customers and communities served.

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