The PG&E Round Mountain substation in Shasta County sits in the center of the community of Round Mountain in 2009. PG&E and other private utilities, of course, want to end any hint of solar subsidy, claiming that, like electric car owners who pay no gasoline tax for road upkeep, solar customers are not paying to maintain the electricity grid upon which we all depend.
The PG&E Round Mountain substation in Shasta County sits in the center of the community of Round Mountain in 2009. PG&E and other private utilities, of course, want to end any hint of solar subsidy, claiming that, like electric car owners who pay no gasoline tax for road upkeep, solar customers are not paying to maintain the electricity grid upon which we all depend. Paul Kitagaki Jr. Sacramento Bee file
The PG&E Round Mountain substation in Shasta County sits in the center of the community of Round Mountain in 2009. PG&E and other private utilities, of course, want to end any hint of solar subsidy, claiming that, like electric car owners who pay no gasoline tax for road upkeep, solar customers are not paying to maintain the electricity grid upon which we all depend. Paul Kitagaki Jr. Sacramento Bee file

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Sky won’t fall if solar companies share a little sun

January 24, 2016 3:30 PM

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