A new charge ordered by Ohio regulators last week could add up to $1 billion into FirstEnergy’s coffers without requiring the company to do any specific work in return.
As political discussions in the U.S. focus on the future of fossil fuel industries, an event in Ohio last week explored a future with no fossil fuels at all.
An Ohio lawmaker says he’s no longer pushing to continue a freeze of the state’s clean energy and efficiency standards, but legislation he’s proposing would effectively do the same thing.
The Stark Area Regional Transit Authority based in Canton, Ohio rolled out the first of at least ten hydrogen fuel cell buses this week after several weeks of testing at Ohio State University. But the state already plays a big role in the fuel cell business, which could grow even more with supportive federal and state policies, according to industry insiders.
Critics say FirstEnergy’s plan to resume its energy efficiency programs in Ohio could let the company take credit for work done by others and make millions of dollars as a result — at customers’ expense.
Ohio’s highest court struck a blow to hydraulic fracturing opponents yesterday, refusing to put anti-fracking measures on the November ballot.
Efforts by Ohio utilities to guarantee income for affiliated coal and nuclear operations are part of a broader trend, according to a new report by legal analysts.
Millennials in the United States and their children stand to lose tens of trillions of dollars without bold action on climate change, according to a report released last week.
In response to an increasing number of customers installing solar power or opting for energy efficiency measures, American Electric Power has asked Ohio regulators to increase the share of distribution charges that all its utility customers must pay.
Similar to Cleveland, Poland’s capital city of Warsaw is making efforts to fight climate change despite the national government’s overall commitment to coal for the nation’s energy future.