Solar Power: Law and Economics

   By Linda M. Bullen, Shareholder, Lionel Sawyer & Collins; General Editor Bradley M. Marten

Solar energy is one of the cleanest and most abundant renewable energy sources in the world. Although current technology exists which allows the effective use of this power, substantial challenges still arise, including financing, permitting, and environmental review. This pamphlet discusses how proponents of solar energy can address each of these concerns for the purpose of constructing a successful solar energy project. Coverage includes discussion of the economic incentives available for developing solar technology as well as the applicable permits and authorizations needed for such a project.

Purchase the Solar Power: Law and Economics special climate change pamphlet at The Store.

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Linda M. Bullen is a shareholder at Lionel Sawyer & Collins, headquartered in Las Vegas, Nevada. She advises the firm's clients on complex state and federal environmental matters, specializing in hazardous waste, water, air, renewable energy, federal land use and NEPA issues.____________________________

Bradley M. Marten, founder and Managing Partner of Marten Law PLLC, is consistently ranked by his peers as one of the nation's top environmental lawyers. He is a Regent of the American College of Environmental Lawyers and Chairs its Policy Committee. He is listed as a top environmental lawyer in the Best Lawyers in America, Chambers, and the International Who's Who of Environmental Lawyers, and been recognized in many other publications for his work in the environmental law field over a 25 year career. Brad represents both corporate and public clients in matters touching on most of the major environmental and energy practice areas. He is the General Editor for the LexisNexis Global Climate Change Special Pamphlet Series.

 

Comments

Anonymous
Anonymous
  • 04-11-2012

I find global warming very harmful! I think that people should start walking and riding bikes more instead of using up all kinds of gas and fossil fuels. Smoke and oxygen are harming our ozone layer.