Luminant today released the following statement:
We look forward to reviewing the rule given its significant impact. Ultimately, this rule must fit within the legal framework of the Clean Air Act, which includes setting achievable emission requirements using proven, real world technologies.
The EPA must now give Texas broad flexibility and sufficient time to form an implementation plan tailored to its unique regional needs. As the state that consumes and generates more electricity than any other, Texas must have the flexibility necessary to keep pace with the growing demand for power to serve our ever-growing population and economy.
In addition to offering our comments to the EPA, we’ll discuss with industry groups the appropriate path forward and also work with the state to develop a workable compliance plan for Texas that doesn’t harm reliability or the economy.
While autumn officially doesn’t start until Sept. 23, the meteorological summer just ended on Aug. 31 and, as Luminant’s Chief Meteorologist explains, it was warmer than normal in North Texas. From June through August, the average temperature at DFW Airport was 85.6 degrees, Michael Whitehead says. “This average temperature was 1.5F degrees above normal, which […]
A nearly daily round-up of news for your consideration: The state’s electric grid should have sufficient supply for fall and winter, the Electric Reliability Council of Texas announced Tuesday. While the El Nino weather event could bring colder days, Fuel Fix reports, the agency expects to maintain at least 3,500 megawatts of reserve power even […]
A nearly daily round-up of news for your consideration: The Environmental Protection Agency’s Clean Power Plan could take two more months to become official, The Hill reports, citing the Office of Management and Budget’s ongoing review. That schedule also delays attempts to block the rule since it cannot be formally challenged in court until the […]