A vote by U.S. trade regulators could mean an expansion of solar trade duties, with products from Taiwan targeted.
The simmering U.S.-China solar trade fight flares as SolarWorld files “to close loophole” on duties.
SolarWorld wanted to talk about its 30-year solar panel guarantee, but layoffs at its Hillsboro, Ore., plant became the news of the day.
Negotiated settlements to trade disputes with China could “essentially carve up the global solar panel market into a series of regional markets.”
The EU is close to slapping punitive duties on Chinese solar imports, but Germany for one wants to see a negotiated settlement.
SolarWorld, not usually a big utility-scale developer, does a 21-megawatt SoCal project from soup to nuts, and Duke Energy scoops it up.
SolarWorld’s struggling U.S. unit, competing against cheap foreign competition, announces a solar leasing program that promises American-made panels.
Beleaguered U.S. solar manufacturers win their trade case against the Chinese industry, but will it save them or simply slow the deployment of solar power?
A visit to the SolarWorld plant in Hillsboro, Ore., gives EarthTechling TV a chance to see the solar panel manufacturing process from start to finish.
The Commerce Department sets its final levels for duties on PV products from China; now it’s up to the U.S. International Trade Commission to make the final call on enacting the sanctions.