international solar energy group, LLC

521 montauk highway
east quogue, new york 11942

NYS Entity Status
ACTIVE

NYS Filing Date
JUNE 04, 2013

NYS DOS ID#
4412430

County
SUFFOLK

Jurisdiction
NEW YORK

Registered Agent
RICHARD T. BOSWORTH
521 MONTAUK HIGHWAY
EAST QUOGUE, NEW YORK, 11942

NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY

Name History
2013 - INTERNATIONAL SOLAR ENERGY GROUP, LLC









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  • AROUND THE WEB

  • Solar Developers and Panel Makers Clash Over Tariff Request
    By DIANE CARDWELL - Tuesday Aug 15, 2017

    Troubled domestic manufacturers say cheap Chinese products have undercut their own, but industry groups are urging a trade panel to reject sanctions.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Solar Trade Case, With Trump as Arbiter, Could Upend Market
    By DIANE CARDWELL - Friday Jun 30, 2017

    American panel makers say below-cost sales by Chinese companies are ruining business. If tariffs result, installers and homeowners may suffer instead.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • The Solar Energy Fraud
    Monday Aug 14, 2017

    Solar energy is not always a fraud. But most of the time, it is, especially when you look at the numbers.

    Source: American Thinker
  • Trump teams pushing deregulation have deep ties to industry
    By Danielle Ivory and Robert Faturechi - Tuesday Jul 11, 2017

    WASHINGTON — President Trump entered office pledging to cut red tape, and within weeks, he ordered his administration to assemble teams to aggressively scale back government regulations.[...] the effort — a signature theme in Trump’s populist campaign for the White House — is being conducted in large part out of public view and often by political appointees with deep industry ties and potential conflicts.The appointees include lawyers who have represented businesses in cases against government regulators, staff members of political dark money groups, employees of industry-funded organizations opposed to environmental rules and at least three people who were registered to lobby the agencies they now work for.At the Education Department alone, two members of the deregulation team were most recently employed by pro-charter advocacy groups or operators, and one appointee was an executive handling regulatory issues at a for-profit college operator.The Environmental Protection Agency also rejected requests to release the appointment calendar of the official leading its team — a former top executive for an industry-funded political group — even as she met privately with industry representatives.The Republican association’s work has been criticized as a vehicle for corporate donors to gain the credibility and expertise of state attorneys general in fighting federal regulations.Among them are EPA rules relating to clean-water protections and restrictions on greenhouse gas emissions.At the Energy Department, a member of the deregulation team is Brian McCormack, who formerly handled political and external affairs for Edison Electric Institute, a trade association representing investor-owned electrical utilities.Utility companies lose money when customers generate their own power, even more so when they are required to pay consumers who send surplus energy back into the grid.Though the Energy Department does not directly regulate electrical utilities, it does help oversee international electricity trade, the promotion of renewable energy and the security of domestic energy production.Clean-energy advocates fear the inquiry will cast solar energy, which can fluctuate, as a threat to grid reliability.[...] a finding could scare off state public utility commissions considering solar policies and serve as a boon for electrical utilities, said Matt Kasper, research director at the Energy and Policy Institute, an environmental group.

    Source: SFGATE.com: Business and Technology News
  • A better, safer battery could be coming to a laptop near you
    By John Markoff - Friday Aug 4, 2017

    Executives at Ionic Materials in Woburn, Mass., have announced a design breakthrough that could make solid-state alkaline batteries a viable alternative to lithium-ion and other high-energy storage technologies.Cheaper and more powerful batteries are also considered by many to be the driver needed to make the cost of renewable energy technologies like wind and solar competitive with the coal, gas and nuclear power that support the national energy grid.Ionic said it had developed prototypes of a rechargeable alkaline battery that can be made using continuous manufacturing processes similar to the making of plastic wrap.The alkaline batteries that Ionic has developed would initially be heavier than today’s lithium-ion batteries, said Mike Zimmerman, a materials scientist who is the founder and chief executive of Ionic.Technological progress in battery technology has been glacial compared with the exponential advances in processing speed and data storage capacity that have been staples of Silicon Valley’s growth.Palo Alto’s Tesla, in partnership with Panasonic, is building a factory in Nevada with the intent of greatly expanding capacity to make lithium-ion batteries and lower production costs.Last fall, the U.S. Department of Energy’s agency for supporting research in next-generation energy technology announced 16 research awards aimed at accelerating development of solid battery technologies, including a $3 million contract to Ionic Materials.Analysts, however, say they believe the new facilities and technology from companies like auto and battery manufacturers will help bring costs down, but still fall short of industry goals.Bloomberg New Energy Finance, an energy research group, has forecast that mass-market adoption of electric vehicles will not occur until operating costs fall to match those of internal combustion engines.The company has demonstrated the batteries’ resistance to catching fire or exploding by driving nails through them and even shooting them with bullets.

    Source: SFGATE.com: Business and Technology News
  • Wind and Solar Energy Are Dead Ends
    Wednesday Jul 12, 2017

    Renewable energy is the way of the future, we are told.  Not likely.

    Source: American Thinker
international solar energy group llc east quogue ny