GRID in the News

GRID Alternatives works diligently at educating communities that may have never heard of solar power. Adewale OgunBadejo works as the group's workforce development manager and is communities a stake in the renewable revolution.

In February, the U.S. Department of Energy released its second U.S. Energy and Employment Report to applause by businesses in the renewable industries.

Dozens of college students across the country are giving up their spring breaks to help install solar panels for low-to-moderate income families.

"I served in the active Army for eight years, three months and 28 days," says Nick Boateng, a veteran now working in solar.

How is solar is making an impact for low-income families and jobseekers in Los Angeles?

A solar recipient in Los Angeles urges state leaders to continue to promote clean energy programs that benefit low-income communities.

In addition to bringing solar to low-income neighborhoods and those most adversely affected by pollution, GRID Alternatives is leading an industry-wide effort to get more women and ethnic minorities on rooftops installing solar.

Here's a job that can't go overseas -- solar panel installation.

Estudiantes universitarios unieron fuerzas y están ayudando a familias de bajos recursos en Los Ángeles, para que puedan recibir el beneficio de la energía solar.