in News Departments > People
print the content item

Massachusetts Energy and Environmental Affairs Secretary Ian Bowles has appointed Philip Giudice, currently senior vice president of corporate development for EnerNOC Inc., commissioner of the commonwealth’s Division of Energy Resources (DOER). According to Bowles' office, the DOER is responsible for reviewing the energy efficiency plans of electricity distribution utilities and for regulating the renewable energy portfolio standard.

"Governor Patrick and I are pleased to have one of the region’s leading energy-technology entrepreneurs turn his personal energies to public service, for the benefit of the commonwealth," comments Bowles. "Phil Giudice is a proven innovator who will bring unmatched creativity to the challenge of taking a quantum leap forward on energy efficiency and renewable energy in the years ahead."

Giudice, who is currently senior vice president of corporate development for EnerNOC Inc. and a member of the company’s board of directors, will begin his new role as commissioner on July 1. He brings 30 years of experience to the position. Prior to joining EnerNOC, he served as a vice president, senior partner and leader of Mercer Management Consulting's global energy utilities practice.


Trachte Inc._id1770
Latest Top Stories

Wind Energy Dominates New U.S. Power In October

Data from the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission shows that wind power accounted for over two-thirds of the country's new electricity generating capacity in last month.


Are Fitch Ratings' Claims About Wind Farm Underperformance Unfounded?

A recent report from Fitch Ratings suggests that wind farms underperform due to an overestimation of wind resources, but AWS Truepower says the analysis misses the mark.


SunEdison Buying First Wind In $2.4 Billion Deal

Global solar company SunEdison and its yeildco have announced an agreement to buy the Boston-based developer, a major player in the U.S. wind industry.


U.S., China Reach Ambitious Climate Change Accord

The agreement between the global superpowers leans heavily on the deployment of renewable energy, such as wind and solar.


What The Midterm Elections Mean For The U.S. Wind Industry

Both chambers of Congress are now under Republican control for the first time since 2006. How will wind energy fare?

Hybrid Energy Innovations 2015
Renewable NRG_id1934