VTDigger covers electric utilities, renewable energy, nuclear and natural gas industries in Vermont. Mike Polhamus is our energy reporter. He can be reached at [email protected]
A company spokesperson said the rate request will be subject to a “robust regulatory review.”
Waste Control Specialists says it faces too many financial hurdles to pursue a high-level waste facility in Texas. But that doesn’t have to jeopardize the proposal for cleaning up Vermont Yankee.
Information about VOSHA’s investigation won’t be released until it’s concluded. The worker was electrocuted when the crane he was operating touched power lines, according to police.
But the company says some environmental studies still aren’t done for the Connecticut River generating stations, and there’s a “long way to go” in the process.
Great River Hydro LLC, a subsidiary of a Boston firm, is the new owner of hydro dams that had been owned and operated by TransCanada Corp. since 2005.
A worker died after the crane he was operating came into contact with high tension power lines at the wind project site in Searsburg.
One is giving free rides on Green Mountain Transit routes. The Burlington Electric Department is using state money to help GMT and UVM try out the vehicles.
AREVA Nuclear Materials is defending the timing, cost and safety of a plan to accelerate the cleanup of Vermont Yankee.
“It’s been a big challenge,” said CEO Don Rendall. A legal action by opponents is still pending, and a federal safety agency is investigating the pipeline’s construction.
Massachusetts has officially gone shopping for 9.5 million megawatt-hours of renewable energy over 20 years, and the developer of a planned power line under Lake Champlain is offering to provide it. The Bay State earlier this month issued a request for proposals to supply the power. The energy transmission firms responding include Transmission Developers Inc., […]
They are asking the governor to set aside the permit from the Public Service Board. Meanwhile, a federal safety agency is looking into construction practices.
The Vermont Public Service Board says Great River Hydro, a subsidiary of a Boston company, can buy 13 hydroelectric stations on the Connecticut and Deerfield rivers.
The projects at existing dams on Lake Paran and Paran Creek are being sponsored by the village and developed with the help of college students and volunteers.