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There has been a systematic repression of solar energy. It seems pretty funny to me that the government, if it is completely neutral--why wouldn't they pursue this far safer alternative of solar energy with the same intent that they pursue nuclear energy? Solar power is the last energy resource that isn't owned yet--nobody taxes the sun yet.

                                                                                                                                                                    NARENDRA MODI

 

AKASH INVITES APPLICATIONS FOR VARIOUS POSTS IN UTTAR PRADESH.

        

                                      

KENDRAS UNDER TRAINING

NEWS AND RECENT UPDATES

  • NEXT TRAINING BATCH TO START FROM 3RD OCT,2017
  • BRANCH COORDINATOR RECENTLY HIRED WILL VISIT ALL NEWLY OPENED BRANCHES FROM 4TH OCTOBER,2017
  • ALL DISTRICT COORDINATORS ARE REQUESTED TO MAIL THE BILLS TO finance@akash.org.in
  • PROJECT HEAD AIMS AT STARTING MORE TRAINING CENTRES BY THE END OF NOVEMEBER
  • AKASH TO ENTER JAWAHARLAL NEHRU NATIONAL SOLAR MISSION CAMPAIGN FROM FEBRUARY 2018.
  • THE MISSION HAS SET THE AMBITIOUS TARGET OF DEPLOYING 20,000 MW OF GRID CONNECTED SOLAR POWER BY 2022 AND AIMS AT REDUCING THE COST OF SOLAR POWER GENERATION IN THE COUNTRY
  •    NO. OF VISITS

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    SOLAR ENERGY MISSION..........."AKASH"

     

     

     

    The growth of renewable energy has changed the energy business in India. It has, in many ways, democratised energy production and consumption in the country. Before the renewable sector became a significant player, the energy business was all about fossil fuel-based big companies and grid-connected power—they dominate even today. But today there is an alternate energy market in which thousands of small companies, NGOs and social businesses are involved in selling renewable energy products and generating and distributing renewables-based energy. This trend is likely to accelerate because of two key policies of the government.

    The first is the Electricity Act, 2003. The Act has opened up the rural electrification market to decentralised distributed generation systems. It promotes decentralised generation and distribution of electricity involving institutions like the panchayats, users' associations, cooperative societies and NGOs in rural India not under the purview of distribution companies. In addition, private developers are free to set up renewable energy based generators and sell electricity to rural consumers.