News & Commentary
Brought to you by our editorial team.
- May 05, 2016 |
- May 04, 2016 |
- May 03, 2016 |
- May 02, 2016 |
- May 01, 2016 |
- Apr 28, 2016 |
- Apr 27, 2016 |
- Apr 26, 2016 |
- Apr 25, 2016 |
- Apr 24, 2016 |
Commentary from Industry Pros
The Supreme Court's decision in Hughes v. Talen Energy Marketing, LLC, is good news for clean energy. The Court's decision is very important because, in holding that Maryland exceeded its authority in adopting a program to spur the construction of a natural gas plant, the Court went to great lengths to ensure that its holding does not prevent the adoption of a wide range of state policies designed to spur clean energy development.
There are some cost-free things your network administrator can do right now to help ensure your utility doesn't get hacked.
Hard economic times have prompted West Virginia to look toward a future that depends less on coal and more on renewable energy, a higher-technology job market and even a price on climate-warming carbon dioxide.
In my last column I looked backward and talked about past forays into competition within the electricity sector. Now it is time for me to toss out my thoughts on where we are going from here.
We cannot continue to rely on fossil fuels, which threaten public health and the environment, to power our lives. This is especially true since we have the renewable energy alternatives to meet 100% of our electricity demands.
The U.S. can be the worlds leader and supplier of clean carbon electricity and power plants.
Natural gas and liquefied natural gas (LNG) have very important roles in the world's energy supply.
Sometimes in order to see where we are going it is important to look at where we have been. That is likely true of the evolution of the electricity sector.
This month Oregon became the nation's first state to completely do away with coal. Governor Kate Brown signed a bill to get rid of all coal generated energy by 2030.
Fifteen years ago, flat-screen televisions were a rare luxury item, a smart phone was one with an address book, we kept our music on plastic discs, and video chats were a feature in Star Trek episodes.