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Stock Market & Financial Investment News

News Breaks
February 24, 2014
08:09 EDTHTHIY, CSIQCanadian Solar to supply 18MW of solar modules to Hitachi in Japan
Canadian Solar (CSIQ) announced that it has been awarded a module supply agreement to provide 18MW of photovoltaic modules to Hitachi (HTHIY) for a solar power project in Japan. The project is owned by Eurus Energy Holdings Corporation with Hitachi as its EPC contractor. This 18MW solar power project is expected to be in operation in March 2015. Canadian Solar will supply approximately 73,556 pieces of its 60 cell high efficiency CS6P255P modules with power output of 255Wp for this project. This solar power plant will power approximately 5,000 homes and is expected to displace approximately 9,200 tons of carbon dioxide emissions each year.
News For CSIQ;HTHIY From The Last 14 Days
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April 27, 2015
08:47 EDTCSIQRoth Capital to hold a tour
2nd Annual ROTH China Solar Tour travels throughout Shanghai, China on April 27-30.
April 15, 2015
06:52 EDTCSIQJapanese judge blocks relaunch of nuclear plants, NY Times says
A Japanese judge yesterday blocked the country's government from restarting two nuclear power plants, according to The New York Times. None of Japan's 48 reactors has been operating since the Fukushima disaster, and the judge's decision is potentially significant because it directly challenges the government's new nuclear safety standards, the newspaper stated, adding that the two affected reactors may not reopen for months or even years. Cameco (CCJ) develops uranium used by nuclear plants. Solar energy companies whose products may be used to supplement nuclear power in Japan include Canadian Solar (CSIQ), First Solar (FSLR), JA Solar (JASO), SunPower (SPWR), Trina Solar (TSL) and Yingli Green Energy (YGE). Reference Link
April 13, 2015
13:59 EDTCSIQChina looking to deploy solar power station in space, Business Insider says
China intends to deploy a solar power station in space in 2020, according to Business Insider. Expected to orbit Earth, the station is supposed to utilize over six square kilometers of solar panels, the website stated. However, a few logistical problems must be solved, including the fact that current rockets do not have nearly enough power to propel a station of that magnitude into space, Business Insider added. Publicly traded Chinese solar companies include Canadian Solar (CSIQ), JA Solar (JASO), Trina Solar (TSL) and Yingli Green Energy (YGE). Reference Link

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