SEIA Welcomes New Leadership of ESA

WASHINGTON, D.C. –- (RealEstateRama) — The Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA), welcomed the news of industry and regulatory veteran, Kelly Speakes-Backman, being named the first CEO of the Energy Storage Association (ESA).

SEIA

Following is a statement from Abigail Ross Hopper, SEIA’s president and CEO:

“As a former colleague of Kelly’s, I can attest that she’s an outstanding choice for this critically important position. Her expertise will no doubt take ESA and the storage industry to a new level, and we look forward to building on our strong relationship. We see a future in which solar and storage will work hand-in-hand to deliver affordable, reliable, clean electricity to American families from coast to coast.”

###

About SEIA®:

Celebrating its 43rd anniversary in 2017, the Solar Energy Industries Association® is the national trade association of the U.S. solar energy industry, which now employs more than 260,000 Americans. Through advocacy and education, SEIA® is building a strong solar industry to power America.  SEIA works with its 1,000 member companies to build jobs and diversity, champion the use of cost-competitive solar in America, remove market barriers and educate the public on the benefits of solar energy. Visit SEIA online at www.seia.org.

Media Contact:

Alex Hobson, SEIA Senior Communications Manager, "> (202) 556-2886

SHARE
SEIA

The Solar Energy Industries Association (SEIA®) is the driving force behind solar energy and is building a strong solar industry to power America through advocacy and education. As the national trade association in the U.S., we represent all organizations that promote, manufacture, install and support the development of solar energy.
SEIA works with its 1,000 member companies to champion the use of clean, affordable solar in America by expanding markets, removing market barriers, strengthening the industry and educating the public on the benefits of solar energy.

Contact:

Phone: 202-682-0556

Previous articleNMHC & NAA List the Hardest/Easiest Cities to Add New Apartments; Rankings Based on Local Regulations, Available Land
Next articleCommittee Passes Bill to Protect Water Rights