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Nicholas Gonzalez
Nicholas Gonzalez

Investments For Beginners Archive



Through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (Recovery Act), President Obama made the largest single investment in clean energy in history, providing more than $90 billion in strategic clean energy investments and tax incentives to promote job creation and the deployment of low-carbon technologies, and leveraging approximately $150 billion in private and other non-federal capital for clean energy investments.




investments for beginners archive


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Clean energy investments made up over one eighth of total Recovery Act spending and provided a meaningful boost to economic output. A new report released today by the White House Council of Economic Advisors (CEA) estimates that the entire Recovery Act raised the level of GDP by between 2 and 3 percent from late 2009 through mid-2011. In addition to providing a stimulus, the funding helped address market failures in clean energy markets. The funding reached nearly every aspect of the value chain for numerous key clean energy technologies, including advanced vehicles, batteries, carbon capture and sequestration, and technologies to enhance energy efficiency. These investments were a down payment toward an innovative sustainable 21st century clean economy and helped the country take a large step forward to reducing fossil fuel consumption and reducing carbon pollution.


The Recovery Act increased our capacity to manufacture wind turbines, electric vehicles, batteries, and other clean energy components domestically. The Recovery Act authorized a 30-percent tax credit for investments in more than 180 advanced energy manufacturing projects provided $2.3 billion for renewable energy generation, energy storage, advanced transmission, energy conservation, renewable fuel refining or blending, plug-in vehicles, and carbon capture and storage. The funding helped support a dramatic increase in the share of domestically-produced wind turbine components used in the United States from 25 percent in 2006-2007 to 72 percent in 2012. Recovery Act funds were also critical to setting the foundation for the plug-in electric vehicle market by accelerating the development of advanced battery and electric drive component manufacturing plants in America. A few examples of manufacturing companies supported through the Recovery Act include:


The Recovery Act made unprecedented investments in renewable generation, contributing to the largest growth in installation of wind turbines, solar panels, and other renewable energy sources in U.S. history. The Section 1603 Payments-In Lieu-Of-Tax-Credits program, which began with the Recovery Act, provided nearly $25 billion in funding to support the installation of more than 104,000 wind, solar, geothermal, and biomass projects with the power to provide more than 33 gigawatts of power, enough to power more than 8 million homes each year. Additionally, the Recovery Act extended an existing 2 cents per kilowatt-hour (in 2008 dollars) production tax credit for wind, geothermal, and hydroelectric generation and a 1 cent per kilowatt-hour production tax credit for biomass and landfill gas, which was extended for wind another five years last year.


The Recovery Act promoted energy efficiency through investments that reduce energy consumption in many sectors of the economy, including nearly $5 billion for the Weatherization Assistance Program which funded energy efficiency retrofits in low-income homes. In addition to WAP, efficiency efforts from the Recovery Act supported the installation of 200,000 energy efficient streetlights and 280,000 traffic signals across the country.


In addition to supporting a domestic manufacturing capability for advanced batteries and electric drive components, the Recovery Act funded research, development, demonstration, and deployment of a broad portfolio of clean and efficient alternative fuel vehicles and fueling infrastructure. ARRA directed $6 billion toward programs to promote research on and deployment of the next generation of automobile batteries, advanced biofuels, plug-in hybrids, and all-electric vehicles, and the infrastructure needed to support operationalizing these technologies. These pivotal investments have positioned the United States as a global leader in transportation innovations. Today, 16 manufacturers offer 28 electric vehicle models, presenting consumers with real choices as they look to adopt new technology, enhancing the competitive position of U.S. industry, driving job creation through American innovation, and increasing the number of electric vehicles on the road to 400,000 in 2015. Recovery Act investments also helped lay the groundwork for a transition to a cleaner and more energy efficient transportation system with over $18 billion initially allocated towards cleaner transportation. This investment supported public transit with purchase of 12,000 buses, vans, and rail vehicles, the construction or renovation of over 850 transit facilities, 49 high-speed rail projects, 98 percent of which are either complete or with construction underway. A few examples include:


Information released online from June 2012 to September 2017. Note: Content in this archive site is NOT UPDATED, and external links may not function. External links to other Internet sites should not be construed as an endorsement of the views contained therein.


On 20 October 2022, accredited festival visitors could meet with international archives at the market place, find out about their footage and stills collections and forge connections with the archive representatives.


The accompanying panel programme presented exciting case studies, discussions and a masterclass by Mila Turajlić offers insights into the nuts and bolts of archival work and explores the artistic process of archive driven documentaries.


British Pathé is considered to be the finest newsreel archive in the world. Now also representing the Reuters Historical Collection, it has become a one-stop archive for the story of the 20th century. This treasure trove of 220,000 films, unrivalled in their historical and cultural significance, is used extensively by broadcasters, production companies, corporations and museums, among many others.


The Bundesarchiv (German Federal Archives) has the legal mandate to preserve and give access to the German film heritage. The Film Department is the central German film archive and holds films since the beginning of film production in 1895.


Filmkontor is one of the largest archives of historical private films in Germany. These unique scenes were created between 1918 and 1995. A treasure trove of cinematic tradition that makes every documentary come alive. We focus on quick service and comprehensive advice.


GP archives offers 15,000 hours of historical newsreels produced by Gaumont and Pathé since 1895. These collections cover a wide choice of topics including politics, economics, culture, arts, fashion, and sports in France and throughout the world. Online database available at gparchives.com.


LA CAMERA STYLO is an archive specializing in amateur film, film diaries and found footage that has been licensing film excerpts to TV productions worldwide for over 25 years. Our focus is on: 1920s Berlin, WWII, the GDR and post-war, hippies and the 68ers, Americana. And on Kodachrome: Travels through Europe in the 50s and 60s.


The Landesfilmsammlung Baden-Württemberg is located in the House of Documentary Film (Haus des Dokumentarfilms) in Stuttgart. It was founded as a central archive for the state's film heritage. Currently the collection includes over 12,000 image films, city portraits and, in particular, amateur films.


PROGRESS, founded 1950 in East Berlin, boasts an extensive, int'l. archive collection, incl. footage from DEFA (GDR) and more rare archives e.g. the Vietnam Film Institute. PROGRESS preserves, digitizes and indexes historical, audiovisual memory of the 20th C. and makes it available to the public.


The information contained on this website is provided for educational purposes only and is not intended to be relied upon as a forecast, research or investment advice, is not intended to be a recommendation or investment advice, does not constitute a solicitation to buy or sell securities. The information provided does not take into account the specific objectives or circumstances of any particular investor, or suggest any specific course of action. YOUR CAPITAL IS AT RISK. All financial investments involve an element of risk. Therefore, the value of the investment and the income from it will vary and the initial investment amount cannot be guaranteed. Products, services, or strategies shown may not be available in certain jurisdictions and/or to certain investors. Recipients should inform themselves about and observe any applicable legal requirements. The information provided should not be considered a solicitation or an offer by Nuveen or its affiliates to provide any financial products or services in any jurisdiction where it is not otherwise authorized to do so. Any funds described herein are not for sale in the US or to US persons and are available under the conditions of the relevant offering document(s). If you are a US citizen or resident, please visit our website for US Financial Professionals or US Institutional Investors. Nuveen provides a range of products including investment advisory services, strategies, and expertise through its independent investment affiliates. Securities are offered through Nuveen Securities, LLC. 2023 Nuveen, LLC. All rights reserved.


Information released online from January 20, 2009 to January 20, 2017. Note: Content in this archive site is not updated, and links may not function. External links to other Internet sites should not be construed as an endorsement of the views contained therein.


Chapter Eleven of the North American Free Trade Agreement (the "NAFTA") contains provisions designed to protect cross-border investors and facilitate the settlement of investment disputes. For example, each NAFTA Party must accord investors from the other NAFTA Parties national (i.e. non-discriminatory) treatment and may not expropriate investments of those investors except in accordance with international law. Chapter Eleven permits an investor of one NAFTA Party to seek money damages for measures of one of the other NAFTA Parties that allegedly violate those and other provisions of Chapter Eleven. Investors may initiate an arbitration against the NAFTA Party under the Arbitration Rules of the United Nations Commission on International Trade Law ("UNCITRAL Rules") or the Arbitration (Additional Facility) Rules of the International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes ("ICSID Additional Facility Rules"). 041b061a72


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