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.
A nearly daily round-up of news for your consideration: Wind power raises electricity prices in nine out of the 10 states most reliant on the power source, according to a new report from the Texas Comptroller. Until it addresses what to do with nuclear waste, a group of environmentalist organizations is challenging the Nuclear Regulatory [...]
This week, national Nuclear Science Week is calling attention to the contributions, innovations and opportunities that can be found by exploring nuclear science, including nuclear energy generation. The nuclear energy generated at Comanche Peak Nuclear Power Plant accounts for 28 percent of Luminant’s total energy production and is an important component of the diverse mix [...]
A nearly daily round-up of news for your consideration: The Public Utilities Commission of Texas could rule on the proposed electric transmission line from east of Waco into northwest Harris County on Nov. 14, the Houston Chronicle says. The Electric Reliability Council of Texas endorsed the Houston Import Project it says is needed to support [...]