Energy Policy, Technology, and Trends

PaulosAnalysis provides consulting on energy policy, advocacy, communications, and research.

Ben Paulos is an analyst, strategist, writer, and advocate for clean energy. PaulosAnalysis clients have included government agencies, non-profits, foundations, research and consulting firms, trade associations, and media.

Selected clients include the Electricity Markets & Policy Group at Lawrence Berkeley National Lab, East Bay Community Energy, the Clean Energy States Alliance, and the Illinois Power Agency.

You can find him on social media:

Hey #energytwitter, the @CityofBerkeley has a draft plan out on the gnarly question of getting fossil gas out of existing buildings, equitably and cost-effectively. Comments are welcome before May 15. #electrifyeverything

Ryan Wiser @BerkeleyLabEMP and team conduct an expert elicitation to project wind power costs to 2050 that finds cost reductions of 37% to 49%, and compare back to a previous survey to understand what has changed.

Okay hear me out. Put a solar panel on the trailer, plug it in to an ebike battery, and there you go.

This Fat-Tired Teardrop Trailer Is Built for Bikepacking | The Manual

“Sure, it's not sunny all the time, it's not windy all the time. But what we're dealing with now is that we have nearly half of our supposedly firm and reliable resources, our gas, our coal and our nuclear, down all at the same time." - @cohan_ds

The US power sector is “halfway to zero” carbon emissions, relative to 2005 projections. See news coverage of our new @BerkeleyLab report in Energywire from @EENewsUpdates, by @PeteBehrEENews. ($) #halfwaytozero

1000 people have signed a petition to slow down the Hopkins corridor study to prioritize parking over bike lanes.

Help us show the City strong support for making Hopkins safe for people to walk and bike.

Sign our petition!

Considering I've spent the last 27 years working on cutting carbon in the power sector, this new report from Ryan Wiser at @BerkeleyLabEMP is highly satisfying. Emissions in 2020 were half what EIA forecast in AEO2005. #energytwitter, a toast!

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