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الموضوع: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

  1. #1

    افتراضي الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    In his weekly address on Saturday, January 24th, President Barack Obama promoted what he calls an American Recovery and Reinvestment Plan to immediately jumpstart job creation as well as long-term economic growth. According to Obama, the plan that will save or create three to four million jobs over the next few years. The President says his plan “will invest in our most important priorities like energy and education; health care and a new infrastructure that are necessary to keep us strong and competitive in the 21st century.”
    The rejuvenation of the economy and the creation of clean technology jobs dovetail with one another, according to Energy Central. The group says that “with billions about to be doled out for those purposes, energy-related interest groups are converging on Washington.” Already, the global market for environmental products and services is projected to double to more than $2.7 billion a year by 2020, according to Voice of America News, citing a recent study conducted by the International Labor Organization, the U.N. Environment Program and the International Organization of Employers. The study finds that renewable energy now generates more jobs than employment in fossil fuels. In fact, 2.3 million people have found new jobs in the renewable energy sector alone in recent years… and by 2030 nearly 8.5 million people will be working in wind and solar power.
    Executive search firm, A.E. Feldman, says investment professionals with expertise in energy and alternative technologies will be poised to benefit from mounting demand. The firm reports that across the country, the wealth of individuals and institutional investors getting involved in the energy and clean technology sector is growing. A number of law firms with close ties to the VC community and strong IP practices have also jumped onto the green energy bandwagon. The firm notes that legal jobs may open up as firms build practice groups that target the clean tech sector.
    Clean Energy Economy

    Obama plans to aggressively accelerate the creation of a clean energy economy. The legislation, formally titled the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009, has moved through the three key committees in the House of Representatives: the Ways and Means, Energy and Commerce, and Appropriations committees. Now, as it progresses toward the House floor, the bill retains critical elements outlined in earlier updates, including: a 3-year production tax credit extension; the new DOE grant program to help monetize renewable credits for 2009 and 2010; a new $8 billion renewable loan guarantee program; an additional year of bonus depreciation for 2009; elimination of the cost caps for the small wind tax credit; and targeted provisions to encourage renewable transmission. Once on the House floor, the bill is expected to pass by a substantial margin.
    Obama states, “We will double our capacity to generate alternative sources of energy like wind, solar, and biofuels over the next three years.” Obama’s plan also features a new electricity grid with more than 3,000 miles of transmission lines to convey this new energy across the U.S. Obama says the plan will save taxpayers $2 billion a year by making 75% of federal buildings more energy efficient, and save the average working family $350 on their energy bills by weatherizing 2.5 million homes. President Obama is optimistic that he will sign his plan into law in less than a month.
    “We will put Americans to work in new jobs that pay well and can’t be outsourced - jobs building solar panels and wind turbines; constructing fuel- efficient cars and buildings; and developing the new energy technologies that will lead to even more jobs, more savings, and a cleaner, safer planet in the bargain,” Obama said in a speech at George Mason University in Fairfax, Va., according to Dow Jones. The report quotes Dan Weiss, Director of Climate Strategy at the Center for American Progress, as saying that Obama may be able to encourage the growth of new turbine manufacturing plants, particularly if Congress is able to pass a renewable energy portfolio, which would require an increasing percentage of power generation from sources such as wind and solar.
    Politicians Jumping on the “Green Bandwagon”

    At a recent renewable energy forum, Senator Harry Reid, (D-Nev.), said Congress is poised to take “giant leaps forward” to build a green economy after having taken “baby steps” in recent years, according to the Law Vegas Review-Journal. The report quotes Reid as saying, “We need to move to renewable energy big time. We have a great opportunity to abandon the baby steps of the past and embrace the giant leaps forward we’ll need in order to make sustained and long-term progress. For all of us who believe that a focus on clean energy can lead to a new era of sustainable economic growth, this is an exciting time.”
    In its last session Congress passed a bill to increase the fuel efficiency of cars and promote energy-saving light bulbs, office buildings and home appliances. Later in the year, it also extended tax credits for solar, wind, geothermal and other clean power sources.
    Moreover, in a recent statement, California Governor, Arnold Schwarzenegger ordered a faster push for renewable energy. According to the Governor’s office, Schwarzenegger signed an executive order to increase the state’s Renewable Energy Standard, calling on utilities to provide 33% (up from 20%) of their power from renewable resources by 2020.
    “I am proposing we set the most aggressive target in the nation for renewable energy, 33%, by the year 2020-that’s a third of our energy from sources like solar, wind and geothermal,” Schwarzenegger said. The Governor added, “This executive order will clear the red tape for renewable projects…California has a bright energy future ahead that will help us fight climate change while driving our state’s green economy.”
    The Western Governor’s Association, a non-partisan group representing the Governors of 19 states, also penned a letter to President Obama arguing that energy efficiency and the development of alternative fuel sources must become a main concern. The group adds that doing so, however, will require bi-partisan and public-private partnerships to build more wind, solar, geothermal, biomass and hydro facilities.
    Long-Term Incentive

    Obama’s plan signals a welcome shift for renewable energy technologies, whose deployment has been hampered by the absence of long-term policy stability, according to the American Wind Energy Association (AWEA).
    The Center for American Progress contends the government should spend $3.5 billion to install solar panels with a capacity of two gigawatts on the roofs of federal buildings, and amend federal electricity contracting to allow for 30-year power purchasing agreements, states Dow Jones. Doing so, the report adds, would provide the long-term incentive that many renewable power companies and investors need to plow valuable - and currently very costly - capital and credit into new alternative energy projects.
    Solar, Wind Outlook Growing Brighter

    Venture capital firms add to the rosy outlook by continuing to pour billions into solar power, according to Energy Current. The report cites GreenTechMedia research in revealing that in the fourth quarter of 2008, VC firms globally invested $1.3 billion in 28 deals with solar companies - more than the amount invested into biofuels, wind energy, energy efficiency and the smart grid and batteries combined. Energy Current quotes Alex Klein, Research Director at Emerging Energy Research, as saying that weakened capital markets may constrain new project investment in 2009, “but the fundamentals for a significant transformation in energy infrastructure and the corresponding investment opportunity over the long term remain sound.”
    Meanwhile, the AWEA says wind is already a mainstream option for new power generation, second only to natural gas plants in new capacity built from 2005 through 2007 (and probably again in 2008, pending year-end figures.) According to the group, wind provided 35% of all new generation added in the U.S. in 2007 (measured by market share.) Moreover, with 7,500 MW of new capacity expected when 2008 figures are released, wind is likely to contribute at least 35% of new capacity added this year.
    A growing number of alternative-energy companies seeking venture financing are also growing more optimistic. Speaking at the Midwest Alternative Energy Venture Forum at Gleacher Center this past November, GSB News quotes Michael Polsky, President and CEO of Invenergy LLC, as saying, “We believe we will have a national policy that finally will take this country down a path to really rebuild our infrastructure toward renewable energy. We will not have research and development on a long, sustainable level unless we have a national policy. Researchers, scientists, and entrepreneurs simply will not stay in an investment field unless there are long-term obligations for their inventions.”

  2. #2

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    Renewable Energy Sector Heats Up

    In light of the need to seek out viable alternative energy sources, the renewable energy industry has really taken off recently—and so has regional interest in attracting this sector.

    By Michelle Janowitz

    As a result of rising gas prices and the nation’s growing concern about becoming less dependent on politically unstable foreign nations for energy sources, alternative energy—more specifically renewable energy—has become a salient topic these days, attracting attention from both the media and politicians alike. In May, President George W. Bush affirmed the nation’s need to develop alternative energy sources through his effort to push a national energy policy through Congress by the end of the summer. Additionally, wind power has stirred up debate recently, especially with proposed legislation threatening to impede progress by the wind power industry. And an increasing number of states are starting to offer incentives to consumers of renewable energy, as well as incentives for businesses in the renewable energy industry. Any way you look at it, renewable energy is not a topic or an industry that is being taken lightly these days. It is an industry that has seen enormous growth in the last couple of years, and it is right on track for even more growth as the way we think about and consume energy undergoes a major ideological shift.
    But, why all the interest in alternative energy right now? The general consensus among experts points to concerns over the environment and an increasing desire/need to be more self-reliant in the face of foreign and finite energy sources. Proponents cite renewable energy as a clean, safe, and (unlike other energy sources) inexhaustible alternative. However, one major criticism is that renewable energy options are still far from cost-effective at present. With oil prices rising and more states offering renewable energy incentives, renewable energy could become very mainstream though.
    “As the support is coming [for renewable energy alternatives from the states and countries], manufacturers like us are increasing manufacturing capacity, and, as a result, the cost [of renewable energy technology] is coming down,” says Subhendu Guha, president and COO of United Solar.
    MAJOR PLAYERS

    When asked who stands as the biggest competition in the renewable energy sector, Tino Breithaupt, Managing Director of Emerging Business Sectors for the Michigan Economic Development Corporation (MEDC), effortlessly cites some of the major players in the U.S. to date—Ohio, New York, California—as well as some of the bigger renewable energy projects happening in these states.
    Historically known for being a leader in the automotive industry, Michigan is attempting to diversify its economy, and, while doing so, is staking a claim in this up-and-coming industry. According to Breithaupt, there has been quite a lot going on in Michigan in the renewable energy sector. To date, around 130 companies in Michigan have been identified as having either a full-blown alternative energy focus or a portion of their business dedicated to this sector.
    Probably one of the most significant commitments the state has made to the renewable energy sector is through the creation of the NextEnergy initiative. Instated in 2002, it focuses on a variety of alternative energy technologies—renewables being one of them. The NextEnergy legislation includes a single business tax credit incentive, a personal property tax credit component, and established the Next Energy Renaissance Zone. At present, the MEDC is looking to modify the 2002 legislation by including more renewable energy technologies, such as biodiesel and biomass.
    Further testaments to Michigan’s success in this industry came in the form of the announced expansions of two alternative energy companies in Michigan this year. Together they are expected to spawn a total of 923 new jobs—including 398 high-tech jobs created directly by the companies.
    One of those companies is Compact Power Inc., developers of lithium polymer battery packs. The company plans to invest $18.1 million to locate a new R&D center in Troy, MI in lieu of expanding an existing facility in Colorado.
    “We look forward to working with the governor, the state of Michigan, and the U.S. auto industry to fulfill the promise of cleaner air and reduced dependence on oil to the next generation,” says VP and COO Howard Song.
    The other company expanding is United Solar Ovonic LLC, producers of thin-film photovoltaics for solar energy conversion. The company plans to invest more than $80.2 million to locate a new production facility in Auburn Hills, MI. Tax credits valued at more than $6.1 million over 20 years and a $100,000 Job Training Grant helped the company decide to locate in Michigan over a competing site in Ohio.
    When discussing United Solar’s decision to expand in Michigan, United Solar’s Subhendu Guha mentions: “I got inundated with letters and offers from various states…we didn’t seek the states, they sought us out the moment they found out that we were going to expand. The fact is that most of the states really want these high-tech jobs because what they are finding is that the renewable energy market is growing at a phenomenal rate…We talked to various states, but finally it was between Ohio and Michigan. We decided to stay in Michigan for a variety of reasons, partially because of roots we have here and also because of the support that we have been consistently getting from the state, the county, and the city.”
    RENEWED COMMITMENT

    In line with Ohio’s commitment to the renewable energy sector, Governor Bob Taft recently announced a three-year extension of the Ohio Fuel Cell Initiative. Gov. Taft made the announcement at the 2005 Ohio Fuel Cell Coalition Symposium, an annual gathering of fuel cell industry leaders from around Ohio and the U.S. The extension comes on the heels of two new Fuel Cell Initiative awards, worth more than $2 million.
    “As we confront the reality of an impending global peak in oil production, we must develop and commercialize alternative sources of energy, and Ohio is leading the way,” says Gov. Taft. “Through the Ohio Fuel Cell Initiative, we’ve made substantial progress over the last three years in advancing the fuel cell industry in our state and by extending this program we will sustain and build upon our current success.”
    Created in 2002, the Ohio Fuel Cell Initiative is a $103 million program, with more than $38 million in Fuel Cell Initiative funds awarded to fuel cell projects across Ohio to date. The initiative is an integral part of Gov. Taft’s Third Frontier Project, a $1.1 billion job creation program designed to create jobs and bring new products to market.
    The Third Frontier Commission just approved $1.6 million in funds for the Wright Fuel Cell Group’s Wright Center of Innovation for fuel cells. The goal of the center is to establish Ohio as an international leader in fuel cell research and innovation, creating a competitive advantage for Ohio companies leading to job creation and spin-off businesses. According to the National Academy of Sciences report recommending funding for this project, “the center places Ohio in a forefront position in the emerging fuel cell industry.”
    AHEAD OF THE GAME

    Although the U.S. is taking a serious interest in renewable energy, the UK is still ahead of the game when it comes to this sector, according to the most recent Ernst & Young “Renewable Energy Country Attractiveness Indices” report. In fact, The UK is rated as the country with the most desirable national renewable energy market, judged by its supportive regulatory infrastructure and suitability for individual renewable energy technologies. The UK shares its top ranking with Spain, with the U.S. trailing respectably behind the two.
    This top rating comes as no surprise since the UK has made a substantial commitment to renewable energy via aggressive legislation set in place in April 2002. Entitled the Renewables Obligation, this legislation maps out a progressive strategy for achieving environmental protection, energy reliability, and a competitive marketplace for industry and investment. Under its terms, the UK has set goals of generating 10% of total energy supply from renewable sources by 2010, 15.4% by 2015, and 20% by 2020.
    According to Michael Rosenfeld, Vice Consul, British Consulate General, there are plenty of opportunities for American companies in this sector in the UK, especially for companies that can fill in the gaps left by British companies. He notes that there aren’t many major UK turbine companies, and cites GE and Clipper Wind as examples of American companies filling in the blanks in this facet of the UK’s renewables marketplace. According to Rosenfeld, the biggest opportunity now for overseas investment into the UK is in the wind industry—the fastest growing segment of the renewables market.
    When asked to speak to the unique advantages the UK has over other areas, most specifically the U.S., Rosenfeld notes: “I would say the UK has a strong national energy policy, unlike the U.S. Also, I think there are very strong policy-driven, market-driven incentives in the UK that give U.S. companies a real advantage. They can move a bit more quickly here as well. I think there is also more of an opportunity to use offshore wind resources, which doesn’t exist to the same extent in the U.S. There is also an incentive for marine energy devices to be developed in the UK, which we aren’t seeing to the same extent in the U.S.” Rosenfeld adds there are a series of incentives that companies in the renewable energy industry have available to them in the UK on both a national and regional level, for both manufacturing and research and development activities.

  3. #3

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    في احدى المحاضرات نوهة على ان القطاع القادم في امريكا قطاع الخدمات والطاقة البديلة وهذه هي الفرصة البديلة لخق الفقاعة القادمة من خلال الدورة الاقتصادية .. ونلاحظ ان خلق 3 مليون وظيفة ليست بالامر السهل مع انهيار انظمة مالية .. ولهذا نتظر تحرك الجهات المسئولة عن السياسية المالية لاعطائنا بداية الانتعاش الاقتصادي في امريكيا والذي بدات بوادرة تصدح في الافق من خلال النتائج الاقتصادية للربع الاول مثل انخفاض الطلبات على الوظائف و انخفاض العجز ونتظر انخفاض في التضخم وسوف تكون اشارة الانتعاش ظهرت ..والاتجاه للقطاع الخاص بالطاقة البديلة محتما في وجهة نظري الشخصية وسوف نشاهد ربما ارتفاعات غير مسبوقة قادمة في هذا القطاع المهئي للفقاعة القادمة ..والله اعلم

  4. #4

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    This report gives a brief overview of the state of the U.S. food-processing industry, with an emphasis on its efforts to incorporate pollution prevention and clean technologies into its processing operations. The report is not intended to be a thoroughly comprehensive industry guide or study. Rather, it was written as guidance material for those who are seeking general information about the U.S. food-processing industry and its use of technologies and processes that reduce or prevent pollution.
    The United States is the largest consumer and producer of "processed" food products in the world. The U.S. food-manufacturing stage is dominated by large-scale, capital-intensive, highly diversified corporations. There are more than 17,000 food manufacturing facilities in the United States. The top 20 manufacturers combined gross more than the next 80 manufacturers and more than the next 101-500 manufacturers in total sales.
    The U.S. food-processing industry accounts for approximately 26% of the food-processing output of the world. Food quality standards in the United States are recognized as some of the toughest in the world. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) enforcement agencies have helped ensure a high level of quality and safety for food products to the U.S. consumer. Because the United States is a world leader in food processing, it follows that many of the major technological innovations in the industry, including those in clean technologies and processes, occur in the United States. The term "clean technologies" is defined as "manufacturing processes or product technologies that reduce pollution or waste, energy use, or material use in comparison to the technologies that they replace."
    The food-processing industry has special concerns about the health and safety of the consumer. It should be noted that some of the technologies outlined in this report target both human health and environmental pollution issues.
    Key resources used by the food-processing industry include the following:
    Water. Traditionally, the food-processing industry has been a large water user. Water is used as an ingredient, an initial and intermediate cleaning source, an efficient transportation conveyor of raw materials, and the principal agent used in sanitizing plant machinery and areas. Although water use will always be a part of the food-processing industry, it has become the principal target for pollution prevention, source reduction practices.
    Raw Materials. Abundant and productive agricultural sources, conducive climate conditions, and modern technologies are all important factors for providing the U.S. food-processing industry with ample and high quality raw materials. For the most part, food-processing facilities are located close to their agricultural source.
    Energy Use. Compared to other industries, for example, metal fabrication and pulp and paper, the food-processing industry is not considered energy-intensive. Facilities usually require electrical power, which is supplied by local utilities, to run food-processing machinery, but fossil fuel use is low to nonexistent.
    Key environmental issues for the U.S. industry include the following:
    Wastewater. Primary issues of concern are biochemical oxygen demand (BOD); total suspended solids (TSS); excessive nutrient loading, namely nitrogen and phosphorus compounds; pathogenic organisms, which are a result of animal processing; and residual chlorine and pesticide levels.
    Solid Waste. Primary issues of concern include both organic and packaging waste. Organic waste, that is, the rinds, seeds, skin, and bones from raw materials, results from processing operations. Inorganic waste typically includes excessive packaging items, that is, plastic, glass, and metal. Organic wastes are finding ever-increasing markets for resale, and companies are slowly switching to more biodegradable and recyclable products for packaging. Excessive packaging has been reduced and recyclable products such as aluminum, glass, and high density polyethylene (HDPE) are being used where applicable.
    Clean technologies described in this document include the following:
    Advanced Wastewater Treatment Practices. Use of wastewater technologies beyond conventional secondary treatment.
    Improved Packaging. Use of less excessive and more environmentally friendly packaging products.
    Improved Sensors and Process Control. Use of advanced techniques to control specific portions of the manufacturing process to reduce wastes and increase productivity.
    Food Irradiation. Use of radiation to kill pathogenic microorganisms.
    Water and Wastewater Reduction (Closed Loop/Zero Emission Systems). Reduction or total elimination of effluent from the manufacturing process.
    Of these technologies, the ones that the United States is most readily adopting or most likely to adopt in the future include advanced wastewater treatment practices, improved packaging, and water use reduction. Hazard Analysis and Critical Control Point (HACCP) regulations are expected to be fully implemented within the next two to three years and will force a majority of U.S. food-processing companies to improve sanitary conditions further within their facilities. The strengthening of the Clean Water Act (CWA) and concerns over the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act’s (RCRA’s) solid waste disposal issues will continue to drive the industry closer to "sustainable development." Historically, U.S. investments are driven by cost-effectiveness, regulatory mandates, consumer demand, and public interest. This trend is expected to continue as the industry moves into the twenty-first century.

  5. #5

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة


  6. #6

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    شركات للطاقة النظيفه
    Altair Nanotechnologies, Inc. (ALTI)
    First Trust NASDAQ Clean Edge Green Enrg (QCLN)
    Raser Technologies, Inc. (RZ)
    Ascent Solar Technologies Inc. (ASTI)
    C&D Technologies Inc. (CHP)
    Capstone Turbine Corp. (CPST)
    China Sunergy Co. Ltd. (CSUN)
    EMCORE Corporation (EMKR)
    Gushan Environmental Energy Limited (GU)
    Plug Power Inc. (PLUG)
    Power-One Inc. (PWER)
    Vicor Corp. (VICR)

  7. #7

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    ان شاء الله نعمل لكم دراسة لهذه الشركات وايهما افضل

    وهناك ايضا دورة تدربية سوف اجهزها وهي خاصة للاستثمار في الاسواق المالية الامريكية ..

  8. #8

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    بارك الله فيك ابونهى

    وننتظر بفارغ الصبر ماتخطه اناملك


    وجزاك الله خير
    [SIZE="7"][COLOR="DarkGreen"][CENTER]لله الأمر من قبل ومن بعد[/CENTER][/COLOR][/SIZE]



    [SIZE="5"][CENTER][COLOR="DarkGreen"]اللهم لامانع لما اعطيت ولامعطي لما منعت ولاينفع ذا الجد منك الجد[/COLOR][/CENTER][/SIZE]

  9. #9

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    مجهود تشكر عليه يا البلوشي . الله يجزاك خير .
    اللهـــــم اميييييييييييييييييين .
    ==========================

  10. #10

    افتراضي رد: الفرص البديلة للفقاعة القادمة

    بارك الله فيك يا أستاذ صديق

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يعد " نادى خبراء المال" واحدا من أكبر وأفضل المواقع العربية والعالمية التى تقدم خدمات التدريب الرائدة فى مجال الإستثمار فى الأسواق المالية ابتداء من عملية التعريف بأسواق المال والتدريب على آلية العمل بها ومرورا بالتعريف بمزايا ومخاطر التداول فى كل قطاع من هذه الأسواق إلى تعليم مهارات التداول وإكساب المستثمرين الخبرات وتسليحهم بالأدوات والمعارف اللازمة للحد من المخاطر وتوضيح طرق بناء المحفظة الاستثمارية وفقا لأسس علمية وباستخدام الطرق التعليمية الحديثة في تدريب وتأهيل العاملين في قطاع المال والأعمال .

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