Monday, February 28, 2011

Rescue missions sent to Libyan desert

Officials unload supplies from a RAF Hercules in Malta. British and German military planes have rescued hundreds of civilians in remote sites in Libya.Officials unload supplies from a RAF Hercules in Malta. British and German military planes have rescued hundreds of civilians in remote sites in Libya.NEW: Expect stronger calls for Gadhafi's exit as foreign nationals evacuate, says analystBritish prime minister: Military rescue operation was "the right thing to do"Cameron acknowledges Britain did not have permission to enter Libyan airspaceGerman military mounted a similar rescue mission on Saturday

(CNN) -- British Prime Minister David Cameron says a military-led rescue mission into the Libyan desert was "the right thing to do," despite the fact that U.K. planes didn't have permission to enter Libyan airspace.

Three Royal Air Force C-130 Hercules aircraft successfully evacuated some 150 civilians of multiple nationalities from eastern Libya, according to a statement from the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO). The civilians were retrieved from multiple locations in the desert south of Benghazi, said Liam Fox, the secretary of state for defense. Another 150 civilians were flown out by British forces in similar missions mounted Saturday, according to previous statements from the FCO.

One plane was hit by small arms fire when it tried to land at an airstrip, according to a press officer with the Ministry of Defence, but the damage was superficial and the plane was able to continue. All three aircraft have arrived in Malta, the officer said.

At a news conference Sunday, Cameron celebrated the successful return of the three C-130s. "Good work has been done today," he said. "I pay tribute to the very brave pilots and armed services personnel who've managed to help so many British citizens back to safety."

When questioned about the lack of permission for British craft to enter the skies over Libya, Cameron said, "Well, it is risky and difficult but I judged it was the right thing to do." The number of British citizens working on oil platforms in the eastern desert area meant the government had to take action to "get those people home," he said, adding, "It is difficult to arrange these things but it was the right thing to do."

The willingness to send military aircraft into Libyan airspace without permission could indicate that Western governments are growing increasingly impatient with Gadhafi, according to John Pike, the Director of, an independent provider of security information.

"I think all governments that had nationals in the country have had to walk a line. Now, the attitude is more 'let's get this over with,'" Pike told CNN, adding that he expected the rhetoric coming from Western governments to be more "forward-leaning about the urgency of Gadhafi's exit."

The U.S. government has issued stronger calls for Gadhafi to step down "now that American citizens appear to be out of the country," said Pike.

The U.K. wasn't the only Western government that sent aircraft this weekend to rescue its citizens.

Two German Air Force planes evacuated some 132 people -- dozens of the European Union citizens - from the Libyan desert Saturday, in a secret mission conducted by the military, according to a statement on the German Foreign Ministry's web page. Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle thanked the German military for "decisive action," the ministry said, and expressed relief that the missions were successful.

CNN's Kim Hutcherson and Esprit Smith contributed to this report.

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Tunisia prime minister resigns

Mohamed Ghannouchi's resignation came a day after three people were killed during protests in the Tunisian capital.Mohamed Ghannouchi's resignation came a day after three people were killed during protests in the Tunisian capital.NEW: Interim president chooses new prime ministerMohamed Ghannouchi's resignation comes after three people were killed during protestsProtesters were demanding that he and the parliament step downHe said he didn't want to make a decision that would cost lives

(CNN) -- Tunisia's interim president tapped Al-Baji Qa'ed Al-Sebsi as the country's new prime minister Sunday, after the previous prime minister resigned amid protests, state-run media reported.

Former Prime Minister Mohamed Ghannouchi's resignation Sunday came a day after three people were killed during protests in the capital, Tunis.

"I am resigning today because I am not willing to be a person that takes decisions that could cause casualties," he told reporters Sunday.

He also questioned "why a lot of people considered their main target to keep attacking the government, although a lot of its members agreed to join in this critical time."

I am not willing to be a person that takes decisions that could cause casualties
--Mohamed Ghannouchi

Three people were killed Saturday and nine others injured during mayhem in Tunis, according to an Interior Ministry statement cited by the state-run news agency, Tunis Afrique Presse (TAP).

More than 100 people were arrested in the area around Habib Bourguiba Avenue, in the city's center, and accused of "acts of destruction and burning," the ministry said.

Protesters had gathered in the area to demand that the interim government step down and the current parliament be disbanded. Demonstrators were also asking for suspension of the current constitution and the election of an assembly that can write a new one, as well as organize the transition to democracy.

Protests in Tunisia erupted late last year. Fed up with corruption, unemployment and escalating prices of food, people began demonstrating en masse after the self-immolation suicide of a fruit cart vendor in December. By January 13, Ben Ali -- who had ruled Tunisia since 1987 -- turned executive power over to his prime minister and fled the country.

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Libyan city security forces switch sides

NEW: Gadhafi's son: Libyan diplomats who turn their backs on Gadhafi are "hypocrites"Armed civilians take defensive positions in a town they control near TripoliGadhafi's nurse goes home to Ukraine People race to banks to claim a $400 government handout

Tripoli, Libya (CNN) -- Embattled Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi seemed increasingly cornered Sunday as security forces defected to the opposition in a town near the capital and the United Nations Security Council voted for tough restrictions on and possible war crimes charges against the Libyan regime.

Former security forces said they had switched sides and joined the opposition in Zawiya, a town about 55 kilometers (35 miles) from the capital, Tripoli. Some buildings in Zawiya showed signs of damage, including a freshly burned-out police station.

CNN's Nic Robertson, on a government-organized trip to Zawiya, saw armed civilians taking defensive positions on rooftops to prepare for a possible effort by Gadhafi loyalists to retake the town.

About 2,000 people took part in an anti-government protest there, some standing atop tanks or holding anti-aircraft guns. They said they wanted the government overthrown, calling Gadhafi a "bloodsucker."

Later in the day, CNN witnessed two smaller pro-government rallies that had apparently been organized by government officials for international journalists to see, Robertson reported.

The opposition now controls several Libyan cities after weeks of protests inspired by demonstrations that toppled longtime leaders in neighboring Tunisia and Egypt.

Gadhafi criticized the U.N. Security Council resolution Sunday, telling private Serbian station Pink TV by phone that council members "took a decision based on media reports that are based abroad."

He added, "If the Security Council wants to know about something, they should have sent a fact-finding committee."

U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said the Security Council measures -- which include an arms embargo, asset freeze, and travel bans for Gadhafi and members of his family and associates -- form "one of the speediest international responses to a government targeting its own people."

"We recognize the killings are ongoing," Clinton told reporters en route to a meeting of the U.N. Human Rights Council in Switzerland. "We recognize we need to advance the humanitarian, the military, judicial, and even forensic planning already under way."

British Prime Minister David Cameron and British Foreign Secretary William Hague both called on Gadhafi on Sunday to go.

"Libya's future has no future with him at the helm," Cameron said. "Absolutely none."

Britain also announced it was freezing the assets of Gadhafi, five of his children, and those acting on their behalf.

Gadhafi's son, Saif, denied the government used force on its own people. In an interview that ran Sunday with Christiane Amanpour for ABC's "This Week," he was asked about numerous reports of attacks by government forces on civilians.

"Show me a single attack," he said. "Show me a single bomb. Show me a single casualty. The Libyan air force destroyed just the ammunition sites."

The younger Gadhafi -- who is a prominent member of the government -- also played down anti-government protests. Just because "10,000 or 5,000 people" demonstrate against his father, he said, doesn't mean the entire population is against him.

He had harsh words, however, for the Libyan diplomats who have turned their backs on his father, calling them "hypocrites."

"If you are strong, they love you. If not, they say goodbye. That is good. We get rid of them," he told Amanpour.

Meanwhile, Gadhafi's nurse went home to Ukraine. Galyna Kolotnytska gained notoriety in November after WikiLeaks released a cable from the U.S. Embassy in Tripoli describing Gadhafi's almost obsessive reliance on the woman, described as a "voluptuous blonde." Kolotnytska's daughter told CNN on Sunday her mother had returned but was not commenting.

Tunisians on the border with Libya waved pre-Gadhafi-era Libyan flags in support of the opposition as tens of thousands surged towards the country that triggered the series of Arab world revolts.

About 100,000 people have fled violence in Libya in the past week, the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees said.

CNN witnessed the Tunisian army, charities and ordinary Tunisians trying to help Libyans on the border. Refugees said Tunisians were offering them food, water, and even the use of phones.

The Tunisian government reported Saturday that 40,000 people had crossed its borders since February 20, while Egypt reported 55,000 had crossed over since February 19, the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees said Sunday. The evacuees include Tunisians, Egyptians, Libyans, and many from Asian countries.

About 10,000 fled from Libya to Tunisia on Saturday, the Red Crescent said.

"Very large numbers of people amassed in the no man's land between Libya and Tunisia in extremely cold conditions," Red Crescent spokesman Joe Lowry told CNN on Sunday. "People stood in the queue for six hours with no food, water, or access to sanitation."

The Red Crescent is affiliated with the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies.

At least four people were carried away in stretchers because of crush injuries and several lost consciousness as a result of the chaos.

"It was very worrying to see women passing their babies in cots over the crowd to keep them from harm," Lowry said.

There were also chaotic scenes in Tripoli as people rushed to banks to claim a government handout of 500 dinars (just over $400) per family. There were also long lines in Zawiya.

Pharmacies in Tripoli were running out of blood pressure and diabetes medicines, a source in the capital told CNN.

Gadhafi has showed no sign of relinquishing power. Sunday, the world waited to see whether the threat of sanctions will have any effect on a country where the death toll from the recent unrest has topped 1,000, according to an estimate from U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon.

Saturday night, the United Nations Security Council voted 15-0 on the draft resolution, which also refers the situation unfolding in Libya to the International Criminal Court. Gadhafi and others could face an investigation for potential war crimes.

"This resolution will be a signal (to) put an end to the fascist regime that is still in existence," said Abdurrahman Mohamed Shalgham, Libyan ambassador to the United Nations. Earlier Saturday, he renounced support for Gadhafi, calling him "a leader who loves nobody but himself."

Hours before the Security Council's vote Saturday, Libya's budding opposition picked a former top official as its interim leader.

Libya's deputy ambassador to the world body, Ibrahim Dabbashi, indicated that he and fellow diplomats support "in principle" a caretaker administration under the direction of former Justice Minister Mustafa Abdul Jalil.

City councils in areas no longer loyal to Gadhafi chose Jalil to head an interim government that would represent all of Libya and ultimately be based in Tripoli, according to Amal Bogagies, a member of the coalition of the February 17 Uprising, and a separate Libyan opposition source. Both are based in Benghazi, the eastern city that is under the control of the opposition.

Jalil was in Gadhafi's government until Monday, when he quit to protest the "bloody situation" and "use of excessive force" against unarmed protesters, according to Libyan newspaper Quryna.

Protests began February 15 in Benghazi, Libya's second largest city. At least several other cities are now thought to be under opposition control, according to eyewitnesses. There have been numerous reports of widespread violence -- some of it perpetrated by foreign mercenaries and security forces loyal to Gadhafi, and some by protesters.

While CNN has staff in some cities, the network could not independently confirm reports for many areas in Libya. CNN has also compiled information through telephone interviews with witnesses.

CNN's Ivan Watson, Eve Bower, Ben Wedeman, Salma Abdelaziz, Talia Kayali, Richard Roth, Jack Maddox and Whitney Hurst contributed to this report.

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Reports: 2 die in Oman clashes

Clashes were reported in the Omani industrial town of SoharThe protests started Saturday, and turned violent SundayAt least two people were killed and 10 injured, sources say

(CNN) -- Clashes between protesters and police in the Omani industrial town of Sohar wounded about 10 people Sunday, state media reported Sunday.

At least two protesters were killed, Oman TV editor Asma Rshid told CNN.

"The police shot them because they burned shops and cars in Sohar," Rshid said. Another source said it was rubber bullets that the police fired. A number of police had also reportedly been injured, but numbers were not confirmed.

The protests started Saturday and were ongoing Sunday, said Zamzam al Rashdi, editor-in-chief of the state-run Oman News Agency.

There were about 1,000 protesters in Sohar, calling for more jobs.

The demonstration started peacefully before a couple of groups split off and started attacking a supermarket and a police station, and members from the Shura Council, al Rashdi said.

One of the targeted buildings was the Walli House, where the governor who represents the sultan in Sohar lives, a witness told CNN.

CNN's Caroline Faraj and Victoria Brown contributed to this report.

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Last U.S. World War I veteran dies

Frank Buckles, the last living U.S. World War I veteran, has died, a spokesman for his family said Sunday. He was 110.Frank Buckles, the last living U.S. World War I veteran, has died, a spokesman for his family said Sunday. He was 110.A family spokesman says Frank Buckles died peacefully in his West Virginia homePlans call for burial at Arlington National CemeteryFrank Buckles had been pushing for national status for a World War I memorial in Washington

Washington (CNN) -- Frank Buckles, the last U.S. World War I veteran, has died, a spokesman for his family said Sunday. He was 110.

Buckles "died peacefully in his home of natural causes" early Sunday morning, the family said in a statement sent to CNN late Sunday by spokesman David DeJonge.

Buckles marked his 110th birthday on February 1, but his family had earlier told CNN he had slowed considerably since last fall, according his daughter Susannah Buckles Flanagan, who lives at the family home near Charles Town, West Virginia.

Buckles, who served as a U.S. Army ambulance driver in Europe during what became known as the "Great War," rose to the rank of corporal before the war ended. He came to prominence in recent years, in part because of the work of DeJonge, a Michigan portrait photographer who had undertaken a project to document the last surviving veterans of that war.

As the years continued, all but Buckles had passed away, leaving him the "last man standing" among U.S. troops who were called "The Doughboys."

DeJonge found himself the spokesman and advocate for Buckles in his mission to see to it that his comrades were honored with a monument on the National Mall, alongside memorials for veterans of World War II and the conflicts in Korea and Vietnam.

Buckles made history when he was asked to testify in Congress on the matter before a House committee on December 3, 2009.

"I have to," he told CNN when he came to Washington, as part of what he considered his responsibility to honor the memory of fellow-veterans.

Buckles, after World War I ended, took up a career as a ship's officer on merchant vessels. He was captured by the Japanese in the Philippines during World War II and held prisoner of war for more than three years before he was freed by U.S. troops.

Never saying much about his POW experience, Buckles instead wanted attention drawn to the plight of the D.C. War Memorial. During a visit to the run-down, neglected site a few years ago, he went past the nearby World War II memorial without stopping, even as younger veterans stopped and saluted the old soldier in his wheelchair as he went by.

Renovations to the structure began last fall, but Buckles, with his health already failing, could not make a trip to Washington to review the improvements. The National Park Service is overseeing efforts that include replacing a neglected walkway and dressing up a deteriorated dome and marble columns.

Details for services and arrangements will be announced in the days ahead, the family statement said.

Flanagan, his daughter, said preliminary plans began weeks ago, with the Military District of Washington expressing its support for an honors burial at Arlington, including an escort platoon, a horse-drawn casket arrival, a band and a firing party.

"It has long been my father's wish to be buried in Arlington, in the same cemetery that holds his beloved General Pershing," Flanagan wrote as she began to prepare for the inevitable in a letter she sent to home-state U.S. Sen. Joe Manchin, D-West Virginia.

"I feel confident that the right thing will come to pass," she said.

In addition to graveside ceremonies, a proposal from U.S. Rep. Ted Poe, R-Texas, calls for a memorial in the U.S. Capitol, where Buckles' casket would be displayed with honors.

Buckles in 2008 attended Veterans Day ceremonies at Arlington at the grave of Gen. John Pershing, the commander of U.S. troops during World War I.

He also had met with then-President George W. Bush at the White House, and U.S. Defense Secretary Robert Gates at the Pentagon.

"The First World War is not well understood or remembered in the United States," Gates said at the time. "There is no big memorial on the National Mall. Hollywood has not turned its gaze in this direction for decades. Yet few events have so markedly shaped the world we live in."

Buckles' family asks that donations be made to the National World War I Legacy Project to honor Frank Buckles and the 4,734,991 Americans that he served with during World War I. Details can be found at:

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Defiant protesters stay in WI capitol

Gov. Scott Walker's legislation limits the collective bargaining rights of unions. Gov. Scott Walker's legislation limits the collective bargaining rights of unions.NEW: Police say that protesters already in the Capitol building will be allowed to spend the nightNEW: Demonstrators had defied earlier instructions to leaveGovernor Walker says layoffs could come soon if the budget bill is not passedAFL-CIO president: "This isn't about the budget crisis"Check out CNN iReport to see photos from the protests and read personal stories from Wisconsin residents. If you're participating in the rallies, be sure to share your story!

(CNN) -- Union workers and activists who refused to leave the Wisconsin Capitol building Sunday, against orders, will be allowed to spend the night, police said.

Authorities had set a deadline earlier in the day of 4 p.m. CST for demonstrators to leave the building, saying it needed to be cleaned after roughly two weeks of protests.

While many people left, hundreds of others defied the order and remained inside. Some say they are willing to risk arrest in a conflict that has become a flash point in the nation's debate around labor unions

"We have the right to be here. This is the people's house. This is a house of labor. This is a house that Wisconsin built," Mahlon Mitchell, president of the Professional Fire Fighters of Wisconsin, said from inside the Capitol.

Protesters are upset with Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker's call to curb collective bargaining rights.

The embattled first-term Republican has shown no sign of backing down and defended his proposal Sunday on NBC's "Meet the Press."

Wisconsin is "broke," and unions use their power to block necessary cost-saving measures, Walker argued.

"It's about time somebody stood up and told the truth in this state, and said, 'Here's our problem, here's the solution,' and acted on it," he said. "Because if we don't, we fail to make a commitment to the future."

Minutes later on the program, AFL-CIO President Richard Trumka assailed Walker.

"This isn't about the budget crisis," Trumka said, adding that Walker's arguments have "migrated" as his justifications have been refuted.

"Governors that are willing to sit down and work with their employees can work out problems," Trumka said. "We can solve them. But that's not what Governor Walker is doing. He says, 'I won't talk to you.' "

Walker will talk to big contributors, but he "won't talk to employees," Trumka added.

Earlier on CNN, another union head also accused the governor of using financial arguments as a deceit.

"Walker is saying it's a budget crisis when it isn't a budget crisis," said Randi Weingarten, president of the American Federation of Teachers. "The workers have already said publicly, because he refuses to meet with them, that they would take the cuts to take-home pay that he has asked for here. So this is a ruse to shift power to his friends, because at the same time what he said was that he wanted to give tax breaks to the friends who put him into power."

The Wisconsin Assembly has passed a Republican bill that would strip most state workers of the bulk of their collective-bargaining rights. Among other things, the measure would require workers -- with the exception of police and firefighters -- to cover more of their health care premiums and pension contributions.

Collective bargaining would be limited to wages, though any pay increases beyond the inflation rate would be subject to voter approval.

The bill must now clear the Wisconsin Senate. However, 14 Democratic senators have fled to neighboring Illinois to prevent a quorum from voting on the issue.

Walker called on the lawmakers to "come back and do their job."

"If we fail to pass this bill by Tuesday, we lose $165 million worth of savings. If we continue down that path we start seeing layoffs," he warned.

Walker repeatedly cited his experience as a local official in explaining his call to curtail bargaining rights for government. As a county executive, he tried "modest" changes in pensions and health care, and tried to implement a 35-hour work week "to avoid massive layoffs and furloughs," Walker said. "And the unions said, 'Forget it.' Emboldened by the fact that they had collective bargaining agreements, they said, 'Go ahead, literally lay off 400 or 500 people.' "

Asked why the exemption for firefighters and police, Walker responded the decision "boils down to public safety." If any firefighters or police were to walk off the job in protest, "I can't afford to have a fire or crime committed where there's a gap in service."

Walker also defended himself against attacks stemming from a prank call in which he thought he was speaking privately to a wealthy conservative activist. The caller was in fact liberal blogger Ian Murphy, who posted the call online.

At one point in the call, Walker said, "This is our time to change the course of history."

Critics say his comment is a sign that he is an ideologue looking to reshape the system and end collective bargaining power rather than a pragmatic governor looking to balance a budget.

"I do believe that. This is our moment in Wisconsin's history," Walker told NBC. He added that "legislatures before have kicked the can" by not providing long-term fixes. "I make no apology for the fact this is an important moment in time," he said.

In the prank call, Murphy suggested "planting some troublemakers" among people protesting the measure in Madison. "We thought about that," Walker replied in the call.

Asked Sunday whether he had really thought about such an idea, he responded, "We rejected that." Government officials looked at "all sorts" of suggestions, and rejected that idea "because we've had a civil discourse," he said.

Weingarten, speaking to CNN, said workers in Wisconsin have sent a message to Walker that "'we understand and we will do our fair share.'" But Walker is sending a different message, Weingarten said: "'I'm just taking away your voice at work.'"

In the long term, that message "is ridiculous because collective bargaining is the way to increase quality," she said.

When President Barack Obama was campaigning in 2007, he made a promise: "If American workers are being denied their right to organize and collectively bargain when I'm in the White House, I'll put on a comfortable pair of shoes myself. I'll walk with you on the picket line as president of the United States of America because workers deserve to know that somebody is standing in their corner," he said during a speech in Spartanburg, South Carolina, on November 3, 2007.

While the president has publicly expressed support for those fighting to keep collective bargaining in Wisconsin, he has not joined them at protests.

But Trumka of the AFL-CIO insisted that Obama, who faces federal budget challenges, is "doing it the right way."

"He's not taking on workers like Scott Walker is and trying to take away their ability to come together and negotiate a middle-class way of life," Trumka said.

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Pilot's body recovered in Hudson crash

A helicopter flies over the Hudson River in this 2009 file photo.A helicopter flies over the Hudson River in this 2009 file photo.NEW: Crews recover the pilot's body from the Hudson River, the FAA saysNEW: The next step is to remove the rest of the plane from the water, the FAA saysThe vintage military jet crashed Saturday near Ulster, New York

(CNN) -- Emergency crews on Sunday recovered the body of the pilot of a vintage military jet that crashed into the icy waters of the Hudson River near Ulster, New York, the day before, an FAA spokeswoman said.

Divers worked until sunset Saturday night, but were unable to extract the body of pilot Michael Faraldi from the ice- and mud-encased cockpit until they returned to the scene on Sunday.

Faraldi's jet crashed after he made a low pass over the Kingston-Ulster Airport, according to FAA spokeswoman Holly Baker. The plane dropped vertically and hit the ice, she said. Faraldi had taken off from Johnstown, Pennsylvania.

New York State Police Captain Patrick Regan said witnesses at the airport told police that they saw the plane climb and then rapidly dive at some point before the crash occurred.

Faraldi was apparently headed for Columbia County, New York, when he crashed, Regan said.

Divers worked in 8 to 10 feet of water to attach straps to the plane, a 1969 BAC 167 Strikemaster jet, so that a recovery helicopter from a New Hampshire company could try to lift it out of the river Sunday afternoon, Regan said. At least part of the plane remained in the river Sunday afternoon, according to Baker.

The plane is registered to Dragon Aviation, a company that performs in air shows, according to their website.

CNN's Nina Golgowski contributed to this report

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Sunday, February 27, 2011

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There are lots of benefits of solar energy. The biggest of them is the fact that solar power, if harnessed correctly, can solve all our energy issues. It's an abundant source of power which could be used in a scalable form. So you need not reach a critical degree of energy production to make solar power feasible or helpful. The total sunlight that falls on earth can really satisfy 35000 occasions the total power presently utilized on this planet. Just imagine the true possible of this energy

Discover The Importance Of Solar Training Posted By: Phoebe Elle

In the United States, the New Economic Stimulus Plan will enable solar installers one of, if not, the rapidly expanding job. As a matter of fact, the need and demand for experienced, trained and skilled solar installers will escalate dramatically in the years to come, even far beyond the great social and financial backing for renewable energy. And if you are one of those who are going to avail of this fresh and emerging need for green-collared jobs, it is required for you to have the right

Wednesday, February 16, 2011

Exactly What You Need To Understand About Remodeling And Solar Panel Products Posted By: MoserJ3434

Home design and Residential Solar Panels come together. Photo voltaic energy will save money while heating and powering your home. The sun offers the heat and solar panels gathers this heat. It then uses it to power and heat a house. You will by no means worry about rising energy costs once more. Sometimes there isn't sufficient heat gathered and stored. A back up program should be installed to compensate.

We are among the biggest consumers of fossil fuels in the world and more than half of

The Basics Of Homemade Electricity Posted By: jeffqhxwph

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Tuesday, February 15, 2011

Renewable Home Power ' Posted By: Maddy

So we all know that technology has come a long way in the last few decades making our lives much easier in several aspects. However, many us fail to give due heed to problems that have surfaced because of this so called development. Out if the many problems, pollution is probably the biggest concern for ecologists today. The waste produced by industries, factories, power generation, research and development, etc, has been the root cause of some of the worst epidemics we have faced so far. And

Seo For Small Businesses Part 2 Posted By: SEOResearchDesk atConvonix

Small business using search marketing may look like a simple waste of time and money because small businesses cannot afford to take any sort of risk. When you launch any search campaign for your small business, it might be a risky affair which can actually be a disaster for your website. You have to understand that running any search engine marketing campaign is not a joke; rather it is a serious business which needs to be done carefully in order to reap the desired results. There are many

Monday, February 14, 2011

Time To Go Solar. Posted By: Nick Campbell

The carefree abandon with which we used to consume power and resources is coming to an end. With new economic powers emerging in the world, the demand for energy is growing and growing. The price we pay for energy is rising all the time and this trend seems set to continue. It is a case of simple supply and demand. So where does that leave the ordinary UK household? Do we simply have to carrying on being to ransom by the big energy companies? Not if we change our habits and the way we consume

Time To Switch To Solar Power. Posted By: james

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Saturday, February 12, 2011

Home Solar Power Systems Can Provide Big Savings Posted By: Shawni Groezinger

When the technological innovation of harvesting power from the sun began, it was done big scale with power plants. It was backed up by multi-million dollar corporations that generate the electrical energy. Because of ingenuity and the increased learning curve, humans have found a way to make the innovation available even to regular homes and families.

With greater media coverage of the global warming issue, which is noted to bring about an increase of atmospheric temperature by 1 degree each

Convert Your Home to Solar Energy One Panel at a Time

Solar panels are just the way to go, and I don’t think there’s really any argument anymore, is there? But there are problems: One problem is that the government just doesn’t seem to be as committed to converting as much as some of us are. The other problem, on a personal level, is that they are so expensive that it can seem incredibly overwhelming to the common person. So what do we do? The answer is simple…sort of.
We need to start thinking long term on this issue, instead of

The Future of Solar-Panel Vehicles

I’d like to tell you that complete solar-panel vehicles are right around the corner. I mean, “The Year 2000” has come and gone, hasn’t it Conan? Where ARE they? Well, they’re not here yet, and they’re not coming anytime soon. Believe it.

But this article is not ALL doom and gloom, so have no fear! They ARE coming…in this author’s opinion, however, I don’t believe anyone will be able to purchase a completely solar-panel powered car in anyone’s lifetime who is

Concentrating Solar Power - China Rechargeable Lead Acid Batteries - Home Power Inverter Posted By: gaga

Concentrated sunlight has been used to perform useful tasks from the time of ancient China. A legend claims that Archimedes used

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