Why was RETA created?
When it was created, the New Mexico legislature gave RETA powers of eminent domain to acquire property or rights-of-way for public use if needed for RETA’s renewable energy projects.
RETA will always consider the use of eminent domain as a last resort, but these powers are essential to its mission and without it, there would not be the certainty necessary to construct these projects. As such RETA has taken steps to ensure that the rights of individual property owners are appropriately balanced with the needs of the public-at-large as it works to develop New Mexico’s renewable energy resources.
How do I share my views with RETA?
What are the benefits to landowners?
In addition to monetary compensation, these projects enable the landowner to become part of a team, working to make a large, positive impact on your community and state as a whole.
What is RETA?
How can they help me develop my renewable energy project?
How does RETA work with businesses?
How do they get their funding?
RETA derives its funding from developers based upon services provided by RETA. RETA has demonstrated that it is an effective partner in public-private partnerships.
How can RETA help me work with landowners?
What types of resources can RETA offer me?
Does RETA help provide renewable energy outside New Mexico?
Who do I contact to answer questions about related topics?
Are there existing transmission lines or proposed lines that can serve my utility?
How much renewable energy is available in New Mexico?
Does RETA have experience in working with transmission developers?
How does NM renewable energy compare to neighboring states?
Why should I choose New Mexico as my source for energy?
What are the investment opportunities in NM?
Meeting agendas and minutes can now be found on the Meetings page.
2023 NMRETA Energy Storage Workshop
2022 NMRETA Energy Storage Workshop Information and Presentations
The 2022 Energy Storage Workshop was attended by 140 local and national experts with a variety of perspectives.
2022 Speaker presentations are posted below in alphabetic order by last name.
- Abbas Akhil, Energy Storage – The Missing Link in New Mexico’s Energy Landscape
- Dan Arvizu, Transitioning to Low Carbon Power Generation: Role of Long-term Storage
- Molly Bales, Form Energy Iron-Air Battery Technology
- Charles Hanley, Energy Storage Grand Challenge
- Christine Harada, FAST-41: Bringing Transparency and Predictability to Federal Permitting
- Jason Marenda, Fast Track Battery Storage Project
- Fernando Martinez, How Can RETA Help Storage Development in New Mexico?
- Ric O’Connell, Storage in National Models
- Nick Phillips, The Role of Storage in New Mexico’s Utility Reliability
- Wayne Propst, The Public Regulation Commission’s Role in New Mexico Energy Storage Development
- Justin Raade, EPRI Work on Long Duration Energy Storage
- Matthew Shapiro, Sweetwater Pumped Storage: Long-Duration Long-Life Energy Storage for New Mexico’s Energy Transition
- G. Loren Toole, New Mexico’s Storage Future: A Possible 2030 Scenario
- Mark Wanamaker, GridStar Flow Demonstration Project at Fort Carson Army Base