QUOTE AND NEWS
Benzinga  Aug 21  Comment 
Axiom Capital's Gordon Johnson initiated coverage of Yingli Green Energy Hold. Co. Ltd. (ADR) (NYSE: YGE) with a Sell rating and a price target of $0.08, saying that there was "material stock risk," since China could once again miss its solar...
TheStreet.com  Jun 8  Comment 
NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Yingli Green Energy shares are down 6.11% to $1.23 on heavy volumeĀ in morning trading on Monday after the photovoltaic module supplier reported its first quarter earnings results on Friday.Shares closed trading up on...
TheStreet.com  Jun 5  Comment 
NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Shares of Yingli Green Energy are gaining by 21.70% to $1.29 at the start of trading on Friday morning, following the company's 2015 first quarter earnings results. The solar power products provider posted an improvement...
TheStreet.com  May 20  Comment 
NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Shares of Yingli Green Energy are higher by 26.06% to $1.18 on heavy volume in late morning trading on Wednesday, after the Chinese solar panel company issued a statement responding to recent media coverage of its...
TheStreet.com  Mar 25  Comment 
NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Shares of Yingli Green Energy were falling 9% to $2.13 Wednesday after the solar panel maker missed analysts' estimates for earnings and revenue in the fourth quarter. Yingli Green Energy reported a loss of 47 cents a...
Benzinga  Jan 8  Comment 
In a report published Thursday, Deutsche Bank analyst Vishal Shah downgraded the rating on Yingli Green Energy Hold. Co. Ltd. (NYSE: YGE) from Buy to Hold, and lowered the price target from $5.00 to $3.00. In the report, Deutsche Bank noted,...
TheStreet.com  Dec 17  Comment 
NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Shares of Yingli Green Energy were falling 4.4% to $2.01 Wednesday after the U.S. Department of Commerce announced new tariffs on Chinese solar panels. The Department of Commerce announces anti-dumping duties of 26.71%...
StreetInsider.com  Sep 22  Comment 
Visit StreetInsider.com at http://www.streetinsider.com/Corporate+News/Yingli+Green+Energy+%28YGE%29+Enters+24-MW+Module+Supply+Agreement+for+Pavana+Solar+Park/9849467.html for the full story.
Forbes  Sep 8  Comment 
Looking back to 136 days ago, Yingli Green Energy Holding Co., Ltd. (NYSE: YGE) priced a 25,000,000 share secondary stock offering at $3.50 per share. Buyers in that offering made a considerable investment into the company, expecting that their...





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Yingli Green Energy Holding Company Limited (NYSE: YGE) is a leading solar energy company and one of the world's largest vertically integrated photovoltaic manufacturers. Yingli Green Energy develops, manufactures and sells photovoltaic modules to a wide range of markets, including Germany, Spain, Italy, Greece, France, South Korea, China, and the United States.

In the fourth quarter of 2009, Yingli won 27% of the commercial and residential installations in the California- the nation's biggest solar market and was the single biggest player, according to Bloomberg New Energy Finance.

The company is trying to lower costs and raise quality through complete vertical integration; it controls the materials in their solar panels from the sand to finished product. Last year, Yingli announced the Project PANDA, a collaboration of Yingli, ECN and Amtech to develop next generation high efficiency solar cells. During the third quarter, Project PANDA has achieved an important milestone. It successfully produced a next generation cell, which has an average efficiency rate of 18% or higher on higher production line.

Thanks to better cost advantages, Chinese solar module maker have grabbed more market share from their international competitors. Local solar companies have also benefited from China's well-developed supply chain, cheap electricity, supportive policies and even low environmental standards. In fourth quarter, Chinese makers won 46% of the new installations in California.

The demand for solar power products has picked up after a difficult 2009, when the turmoil in the credit market forced financial players to abandon U.S. solar energy projects. The 2008 collapse of top solar financier Lehman Brothers and the freeze-up in the global credit markets drove nearly all banks to halt funding for major new solar projects, forcing the makers of systems that turn sunlight into electricity to cut prices for their products and sending their stocks crashing. The problems of solar companies had been further compounded by an oversupply of polysilicon, a material used in solar panels.

The solar industry is poised to benefit from growing attention to global warming, skyrocketing oil prices, cheap financing and technological advances. At the Copenhagen Summit held in December 2009, the five major polluters of the world agreed to take action to reduce CO2 aggressively, with $100B per year pledged to help developing nations adopt green energy technology to cut greenhouse gas. Meanwhile, the US, China, Brazil and India continue to invest heavily in wind and solar energy with China's $454B in the next 5 year period as the most aggressive one. As part of the stimulus bill signed last year, the federal government approved around $60 billion in loan guarantee authority and $30 billion in energy grants for renewable energy and transmission companies. Congress has also granted a 30% renewable-investment tax credit to help expand the development of alternative sources of energy. In February, Yingli Green Energy Holding Company Ltd. said it has received through its US unit, Yingli Green Energy Americas, Inc., a tax credit of US$4.5 million from the United States Treasury Department, as part of its Recovery Act Advanced Manufacturing Tax Credit program or MITC program, for the company's planned establishment of manufacturing operations in the United States.

In the near term, the solar industry is facing an important challenge in the form of reduced government subsidies. Globally, solar industry depends upon government subsidies and incentives and support to remain competitive. However, recent developments suggest that subsidies will inevitably be reduced or phased out. According to media reports, the German government is planning to cut solar subsidies for new roof and open-field sites from April by 16 percent to 17 percent. Additional cuts to the subsidies will be made from 2011 if solar projects amount to more than 3,000 megawatts, and even more if they total more than 3,500 megawatts. Already, France in January slashed the tariffs for electricity produced from rooftop solar panels by 24 percent. Spain too has taken similar steps.

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