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Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
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Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!

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States awaiting stimulus funds will be pleased to know that when it comes to funding energy efficiency programs, their dollars will go far. Drastically reduced energy consumption and immediate job …

States awaiting stimulus funds will be pleased to know that when it comes to funding energy efficiency programs, their dollars will go far. Drastically reduced energy consumption and immediate job growth are just some of the benefits that effective policies and programs can bring, particularly to the Appalachian region, which has the highest energy consumption in the country. Kateri Callahan presented these findings to the annual Charlotte Regional Partnership Investors Board in Charlotte, N.C., where already progressive energy efficiency policies and programs are taking root. Callahan also briefed the audience of investors and board members on the climate and energy bills moving through Congress.

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  • Example: Appalachia Region (area covered includes NC and 1/5 SC)A study by Alliance sister organization, the Southeast Energy Efficiency Alliance, for the Appalachian Regional Commission shows that a bold energy efficiencyinitiative could cutconsumption by 11 percent to 8.2 quadsin 2020 and by 24 percent to 7.7 quads in2030.Energy Efficiency in Appalachia: How Much is Available, at What Cost, a
  • Total Stimulus Funding for SEP, WAP, EECBG:NC: $266 millionSC: $139 million State Energy ProgramNorth Carolina – Awarded $30.4 million on June 25th  (Appropriated $76 million)South Carolina – Awarded $20.2 million on June 24th (Appropriated $51 million) Weatherization Assistance ProgramNorth Carolina – Awarded $53 million on June 18th   (Appropriated $132 million)South Carolina –  Awarded $24 million on June 19th  (Appropriated $59 million) Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block GrantsEECBG funding is divided between state controlled funds (for the smallest municipalities) and local government funds. Only the State-controlled funds have been awarded. Local and country government applications are due August 10th. I couldn’t find information on the state-controlled portion for either of these states. Presumably, they have been awarded but I’m be sure.North Carolina - ??? (Appropriated $58 million)South Carolina - ???  (Appropriated $31 million)
  • South Carolina:Public Institution Energy Improvements: $40,000,000Issue grants and no-interest loans to public institutions for energy efficiency projectsReduce energy use by 1% per year for five years, with a goal of 20% reduction by 2020South Carolina Energy Efficiency Training Center Collaborative: $910,000Increase amount of energy-related training provided to the labor force of the stateSmall Business/Utility Partnership for Energy Efficiency Equipment: $50,000Ensure small business participation in market transformation accelerated by the ARRALow-Income Manufactured Housing Retrofit & Evaluation: $3,040,000Assess the efficacy of various energy conservation retrofits for low-income residents of manufactured housingWorks with South Carolina’s WAP, Technical College System, Department of Commerce Workforce Program, and the Central Electric Cooperative of South CarolinaGoals:Weatherize 200 homesProvide efficient roof retrofits on 200 homesRetrofit 200 homes with efficient heat pumps and install ENERGYSTAR appliance upgrades in 200 homesSophisticated power monitors installed in 400 homes to assess the energy efficiency value in residencesSouth Carolina Clean Green Investment Incentives $3,000,000Assist new or expanding industrial or commercial businesses which are creating new jobs and providing additional capital investment in the state. Encourages manufacturers of energy efficiency and renewable energy products to locate in South Carolina and helps such existing industries remain in the state and/or expand.Competitive Renewable Energy Grants Program $3,000,000Encourage the development of renewable energy in the state, with preference going to NPOs which are not eligible for funding through other stimulus programs.Applicants expected to show a minimum return on investment of 2.5 to
  • South Carolina:Public Institution Energy Improvements: $40,000,000Issue grants and no-interest loans to public institutions for energy efficiency projectsReduce energy use by 1% per year for five years, with a goal of 20% reduction by 2020South Carolina Energy Efficiency Training Center Collaborative: $910,000Increase amount of energy-related training provided to the labor force of the stateSmall Business/Utility Partnership for Energy Efficiency Equipment: $50,000Ensure small business participation in market transformation accelerated by the ARRALow-Income Manufactured Housing Retrofit & Evaluation: $3,040,000Assess the efficacy of various energy conservation retrofits for low-income residents of manufactured housingWorks with South Carolina’s WAP, Technical College System, Department of Commerce Workforce Program, and the Central Electric Cooperative of South CarolinaGoals:Weatherize 200 homesProvide efficient roof retrofits on 200 homesRetrofit 200 homes with efficient heat pumps and install ENERGYSTAR appliance upgrades in 200 homesSophisticated power monitors installed in 400 homes to assess the energy efficiency value in residencesSouth Carolina Clean Green Investment Incentives $3,000,000Assist new or expanding industrial or commercial businesses which are creating new jobs and providing additional capital investment in the state. Encourages manufacturers of energy efficiency and renewable energy products to locate in South Carolina and helps such existing industries remain in the state and/or expand.Competitive Renewable Energy Grants Program $3,000,000Encourage the development of renewable energy in the state, with preference going to NPOs which are not eligible for funding through other stimulus programs.North Carolina:Six focus areas for Recovery Act Funding:(from presentation of Larry Shirley, Director of State Energy Office, June 4, 2009)Support small business and industry through energy savings ($11.5 million)Identify and implement energy saving measures in small business and industryTarget “Main Street” communitiesCommercial renewable energy system grantsNonprofit energy management programGrow North Carolina’s green workforce- ($8.85 million)Continuing education for building code inspectorsWorkforce Development Initiative: Renewable energy, energy efficiency and alternative fuels, technology training, using community colleges, the UNC system, high school and early college programsFoster renewable energy technology and resource innovation ($13.5 million)Alternative fuels and biofuels development ($3.5 million): Partner with the NC Biofuels center and others to award competitive grants for promising biofuels and alternative fuels projectsNC Green Business Fund ($10 million): Competitive grants for innovative energy projectsImprove energy efficiency in local and state government ($9.5 million)Develop energy assessments and strategic energy plansIdentify new projects: 270 energy projects at state agencies, universities and community colleges can be deployed immediatelySeek more proposals from public schools, local governments, and state agenciesPromote residential energy efficiency and renewable energy ($10 million)Promote energy efficiency in new affordable housing ($3 million): “Energy Star” manufactured homes, new affordable housing unitsEnergy Audits and implementation for existing homes ($7 million): matching funds and other incentives to owners of existing homes for energy audits and implementation of efficiency and renewable energy measuresCreate an Energy Investment Revolving Loan Fund ($18 million)Low and/or no interest loans to support energy efficiency and renewable energy projectsEligible parties include small businesses, industry, non-profits, local government, public schools, community colleges, and state agencies and universitiesUp to $1 million with terms up to 20 years
  • Transcript

    • 1. Energy Efficiency – Good for the World’s Economy; Good for the Nation’s Economy; Good for Yours!
      Presentation by
      Kateri Callahan, President
      Charlotte Regional Partnership Investors Forum
      July 29, 2009
    • 2. Overview
      A Few Words About the Alliance
      Why Energy Efficiency? Why Now?
      Policy: Tapping the Full Potential of Energy Efficiency
      Regional/State Leadership: Building Green Economies One by One
      Forecast for the Future: Energy Efficiency as the Foundation of a New, Green Economy
    • 3. What is the Alliance to Save Energy?
      • A unique NGO formed and still led by Members of Congress
      • 4. Guided by a 37-Member, Elected Board of Directors
      • 5. Led by Senator Mark Pryor (D-AR) and Jim Rogers, CEO of Duke Energy
      • 6. Includes 9 Members of Congress – Bi-Cameral; Bi-Partisan
      • 7. Also includes environmental, consumer, and trade associations heads, state and local policy makers, corporate executives
    • Forging Alliances: Business, Govt. & Public Interests
      • Sponsorship and participation of more than 160 organizations
      • 8. Involvement by businesses in all economic sectors
      • 9. Initiatives underway in research, policy advocacy, education, technology
      deployment, and communications
    • 10. Energy Efficiency: Faithful Friend
      Energy Efficiency has been powering the U.S. economy for over 30 years!
    • 11. Enormous Savings
      Energy Efficiency AVOIDING roughly 2.5 billion tons of CO2 annually
      Saving roughly$400 billion annually
    • 12. Why Now? Energy Use is a Global Climate Issue
      Source: Energy Information Administration
    • 13. 18
      18
      Other renewables
      Other renewables
      Biomass
      Biomass
      16
      16
      Hydro
      Hydro
      14
      14
      Nuclear
      Nuclear
      Gas
      Gas
      12
      12
      Oil
      Oil
      10
      10
      Coal
      Coal
      billion tonnes of oil equivalent
      billion tonnes of oil equivalent
      8
      8
      6
      6
      4
      4
      2
      2
      0
      0
      1980
      1990
      2000
      2010
      2020
      2030
      1980
      1990
      2000
      2010
      2020
      2030
      Why Now? Growing Energy Demand is Unsustainable
      Global demand grows by more than half over the next quarter of a century, with coal use rising most in absolute terms
    • 14. Why Now? U.S. Growth in Energy Use Poses a National Security Threat
    • 15. Why Now: Energy Efficiency is a Pocketbook Issue
    • 16. Why Efficiency? Cheapest, Quickest, Cleanest….
      Annual world-wide investment of $170 billion in energy efficiency through 2020 could:
      cut global growth in energy demand by ½!
      save $900 billion a year in avoided energy costs
      dramatically reduce greenhouse gas emissions
      Source: The McKinsey Global Institute
    • 17. Why EE? Enormous Potential for Savings in ALL Sectors…
      Source: McKinsey Global Institute
    • 18. Why Efficiency? Local Benefits
    • 19. EE: Enormous Potential for Regional Job Growth…
      The same study reveals that cost-effective energy
      policies can positively impact the larger Appalachia economy, creating 77,378 jobs regionally.
    • 20. The Challenge? Market Distortions
      Principal Agent or “Split Incentives”
      Home/Commercial builder versus buyer
      Landlord versus tenant
      Utility versus customer
      Transaction Costs
      Lack of information on life-cycle cost for products and/or paybacks for upgrades
      Lack of Investment in RD&D and EE Programs
    • 21. How Do We Unlock the Potential of Energy Efficiency?
    • 22. Five Tenants of Sound EE Public Policy
      Research, development and deployment (RD&D)
      Education and outreach
      Incentives and Financing Mechanisms
      Standards & Codes
      Government “Leadership by Example”
    • 23. A Big Year for Energy Efficiency in Public Policy
      October 08
      January 09
      2008/2009
      June
      July
      May
      May
      May
      Obama’s election platform
      American Recovery & Reinvestment Act (ARRA, or Stimulus Bill)
      President’s Fiscal Year 2010 budget
      NEW! American Clean Energy and Security Act (ACES)
      Ongoing appropriations in House and Senate climate & energy bills
      President’s new CAFÉ standards
      House PASSES ACES (6/26)
      DOE: new lighting standards
    • 24.
      • Reduce electricity use 15% by 2020
      • 25. Net-zero energy buildings by 2030
      • 26. Overhaul federal appliance standards
      • 27. By 2014, reduce energy use in new federal buildings 45%; 25% in existing federal buildings
      • 28. Flip incentives for utilities
      • 29. Invest in a “smart grid”
      • 30. Weatherize 1 million homes/year
      • 31. Investment incentives for “livable cities”
      • 32. Showed early commitment to large green energy component in the economic recovery bill
      President Obama: Energy Efficiency Advocate
    • 33. American Recovery & Reinvestment Act: $65B Related to Energy Efficiency
      Funding in Millions of US Dollars
    • 34. ARRA: Built on the Five Pillars of Good Public Policy
      • RD&D
      • 35. Smart Grid ($4.5 bill)
      • 36. DOE RD&D ($2.25 billion)
      • 37. Incentives and Financing Tools
      • 38. Extension of tax incentives
      • 39. Codes & Standards
      • 40. “Conditions” State funding on strong building codes
      • 41. Education & Outreach
      • 42. State Energy Star rebate programs ($300 million)
      • 43. Government Leadership by Example
      • 44. Federal “High-Performance Green Buildings” ($4.5 billion)
    • Funding Rollout
      Energy Funds Slow to Unroll:
      1% of FY2009 awards
      90% of FY2009 awards go to health, transportation and education
      Funding allotted in segments:
      For SEP & WAP:
      10% on initial app approval
      40% on comprehensive app approval
      Remaining 50% contingent on demonstrated success
      Projected timing of all funds made available to states and localities.
      FY09 and FY12 funding for states and localities
      http://www.recovery.gov/sites/default/files/GAO-09-580+Recovery+Act.pdf
    • 45. Core Energy FundingObligation & Spending to date
      SEP
      Appropriated: $3.1 billion
      Obligated: $301.6 million
      Spent: $9.4 million
      EECBG
      Appropriated: $3.2 billion
      Obligated: $0
      WAP
      Appropriated: $5 billion
      Obligated: $553.4 million
      Spent: $8.3 million
      Green Jobs
      Appropriated: $500 million
      Obligated: $0
      Smart Grid Investment Grant Program
      Appropriated: $4.5 billion
      Obligated: $0
      Smart Grid Demonstration Projects
      Appropriated: $615 million
      Awarded: $4.7 million
      Spent: $0
      HUD’s EE Public Housing Capital Funds
      Appropriated: $4 billion
      Awarded: $0
      HUD’s Green Retrofit Program
      Appropriated $250 million
      Obligated: $0
      $890 million of $18 billion awarded (.5%)
    • 46. ARRA Funding for EE
      North Carolina:
      State Energy Program (SEP)
      Appropriated: $76 million
      Awarded: $30.4 million (June 25)
      Weatherization Assistance
      Appropriated: $132 million
      Obligated: $53 million (June 18th)
      Weatherization goal: 23,500 homes
      Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grants*
      Appropriated: $ 58 million
      South Carolina
      State Energy Program (SEP)
      Appropriated: $51 million
      Awarded: $20.2 million (June 25)
      Weatherization Assistance
      Appropriated: $59 million
      Obligated: $24 million (June 18th)
      Weatherization Goal: 6,500 homes
      Energy Efficiency and Conservation Block Grants*
      Appropriated: $ 31 million
    • 47. State Energy Program Plans
      Updated regularly on our stimulus resources page: www.ase.org/stimulusresources
    • 48. Uses of Funds:State Energy Programs Plans
      North Carolina:
      Support small business and industry through energy savings ($11.5 million)
      Grow North Carolina’s green workforce- ($8.85 million)
      Foster renewable energy technology and resource innovation ($13.5 million)
      Improve energy efficiency in local and state government ($9.5 million)
      Promote residential energy efficiency and renewable energy ($10 million)
      Create an Energy Investment Revolving Loan Fund ($18 million)
      South Carolina:
      Improve energy efficiency in Public Institutions ($40 million)
      Create South Carolina Energy Efficiency Training Center Collaborative ($.9 million)
      Establish Small Business/Utility Partnership for Energy Efficiency Equipment ($50 thousand)
      Improve energy efficiency in Low-Income Manufactured Housing ($3 million)
      Establish Carolina Clean Green Investment Incentives ($3 million)
      Establish Competitive Renewable Energy Grants Program ($3 million)
    • 49. Oversight and Advocacy
      Immense problems of implementation
      size and complexity;
      challenge of administration within limited time frame;
      political appointees not in place;
      demands on career appointees
      Credibility of future energy efficiency initiatives depends on competent and effective implementation
      Problem of EM & V: How do we measure savings?
      Continuity of Programs: What happens when the funding goes away?
    • 50. A Word on Federal Tax Incentives
      New Homes
      Builder tax credit - up to $2,000 if 50% more efficient compared to 2004 IECCC code; $1,000 for a home that saves 30% or qualifies for the Energy Star Homes Program. (Through 2009)
      Existing Homes
      Homeowner tax credit – 30% of cost of installing building envelope components; capped at $1,500 (Through 2010)
      Commercial Buildings
      Deduction up to $1.80/sq.ft. for buildings designed to use 50% less energy than ASHRAE-90.1-2001 (Through 2013)
      Combined Heat and Power property – 10% investment tax credit, applicable to only the first 15MW of CHP property (Through 2016)
      Solar Energy Systems- 30% tax credit of the cost of the system (Through 2016)
      Small Wind Systems- 30% of total cost for owners of small wind systems with 100 (kW) of capacity and less (Through 2016)
      Geothermal Heat Pumps- Investment tax credit of 10% of installed cost or a grant in lieu of the credit worth 10% (Through 2010)
      Public Buildings:Assignable deduction!
    • 51. Next Up? Energy and Climate Legislation
      In the House
      ACES (The American Clean Energy and Security Act, or Waxman-Markey)
      Status: Narrowly passed the House on June 26th by a vote of 219 to 212.
      In the Senate
      ACELA (The American Clean Energy Leadership Act)
      Scope: Energy Only
      Status: Approved by Energy Committee on June 27th
    • 52. ACES:Cap is the crown jewel
      85% of US GHG emissions covered
      Could be higher
      Covered emissions reduced 83% in 2050
      Defend and protect the cap!
    • 53. ACES: Goals for Energy Efficiency
      Policies will no longer save more energy. Instead they will—
      Reduce cost of meeting carbon cap by
      Addressing market barriers, especially among energy end-users
    • 54. ACES: EE Programs
      Complementary EE policies
      Codes, standards, building labeling, electric efficiency resource standards; authorizations; financing mechanisms
      Complementary Programs
      EE in WM is 3-6% of allowance value
      $81 to $167b over 2012-2050
      12.5% of allowance value could get
      Allowance prices 10% lower
      Electric, nat gas and petrol prices 1-3% lower
      Electric and natural gas demand 3-7% lower
      according to EPA analysis April 20
    • 55. Climate Outlook in Senate
      Senate EPW to release draft in September
      At least six other committees have jurisdiction over climate legislation; Senator Reid has asked these Committees to conclude deliberations by Sept. 18
      Majority Leader Reid wants to bring comprehensive bill to the floor in the fall; we are hearing October for floor action
      Opponents/Proponents in “Pitched Battle”
    • 56. ACES: Where the Votes Are
      States with majority of votes in the delegation for the Waxman-Markey bill are in green; states with majority opposing W/M are in red
    • 57. The Challenges Can Be Overcome: Unleashing NC and SC’s Potential!
    • 58. Unleashing the Power of Public Policy: A “Prescription for Success”
      Western Governors “CDEAC” Recommendations
      • Migrate “Best Practices” to ALL western states
      • 59. Institute Electric & Natural Gas DSM Programs
      • 60. Update & Enforce New Building Codes
      • 61. Government Leadership in Facilities/Practices
      • 62. Financial Incentives
      • 63. Pricing Policies (Pay more for the more you use)
      • 64. Education & Outreach
      • 65. Technology R&D and Transfer
      • 66. Form Regional Initiatives
      • 67. Feasible to reduce electricity use 20% in 2020
    • Leadership in the States
      California Cut Energy Use and Peak Demand
      “Flex Your Power Campaign”
      Retail promotions
      TV, Print & Radio Advertising
      20/20 Utility Rebate Program
      Automatic Enrollment Simple Requirement
      Executive Order All Investor-owned Utilities
      Results
      Reduced energy consumption at peak by 14%
      32% of residents & businesses cut energy use by at least 20%
      Per capita energy use lower than any industrialized nation
      Cost of savings lower than contract or spot market power purchases
    • 68. Unleashing the Power of Charlotte: Suggestions for Success
      National Action Plan for Energy Efficiency
      EEI, NARUC, EPA, DOE…
      EPA Clean Energy-Environment Guide to Action
      DOE, NARUC, NASEO, ASE, RAP
      State Energy Efficiency Policies: a Series of Briefs, pub. by the Alliance
      Western Governors Association Energy Efficiency Task Force Report
    • 69. EE Global 2010Monday, May 10 to Wednesday, May 12, 2010Washington DC Convention Center, Washington DC
      EE Global 2010, will serve as the “Davos” of the energy efficiency
      community, drawing over 600 leaders from government, industry, NGOs,
      and media from 40+ countries together to share best practices and
      policies for global implementation of energy efficiency. 
      With over 80% of 2009 participants self-identifying as executive or
      management-level, participation in EE Global will provide access to
      energy efficiency’s most notable leaders and decision makers. 
    • 70. Final Words…
      “Our greatest national energy resource is the energy we currently waste.”
      Former Energy Secretary Spence Abraham
    • 71. Thank you!
      For More Information….
      Kateri Callahan
      President
      Alliance to Save Energy
      1850 M Street, NW
      Washington, D.C. 20036
      kcallahan@ase.org
      www.ase.org
      202.857.0666

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