Power Purchase Agreements Put Google on EPA’s Green Power List
Google has been added to the US Environmental Protection Agency’s National Top 100 list of Green Power Partners. At No. 6 on the list, Google is using more than 737 million kilowatt-hours of green power annually, the bulk of which is supplied by two 20-year bundled Power Purchase Agreements.
Intel Corporation continues to top the list, using green power to cover 100 percent of its electricity load. Also new to the Top 100 list are: Steelcase (No. 45); US Department of the Treasury (No. 87); Samsung Electronics (No. 89); Chicago Park District (No. 93); University of Missouri (No. 95); and the Massachusetts Water Resources Authority (No. 97).
Green Power Partners debuting on other Top Lists include:
Top 30 Retail List: Levi Strauss (No. 17); Backcountry.com (No. 29); Coldwater Creek /20 Stores (No. 30)
Top 30 College & University List: University of Missouri (No. 16)
Top 30 On-site Generation List: Google (No. 21); Heartland Community College (No. 26); City of Ann Arbor, MI (No. 30)
Top 30 Local Government List: Arlington County, VA (No. 26)
Top 30 Tech & Telecom: Google (No. 3)
- 6 Steps from Getting the Most From Every Lighting Retrofit
- Essential Guide to Lighting Retrofits and Upgrades
- Trends in Energy Management: Where Should Your Next Investment Be?
- What You Need to Know About Demand Charges
- Integrated Building Optimization
- Energy Efficiency Ratings: Benchmarks that Drive Excellence in Building Design & Operations
- 2014 Insider Knowledge Report
- 2014 Environmental Leader Product and Project Awards
- The CFO and the Sustainability Reporting Chain
- NAEM Trends Report: Planning for a Sustainable Future
- Energy Efficiency Requires Engineering Efficiency
- Integrated Building Optimization: A Crucial Convergence of Demand-side and Supply-Side Energy Management Strategies
- Driving Productivity and Profit with Industrial Energy Management
- Energy Procurement in 2014: Products & Programs to Optimize Savings
- BUYING STRATEGIES IN A VOLATILE MARKET: What Businesses Need to Know about Retail Electricity Procurement