Wind, solar and other forms of intermittent energy are being rapidly deployed throughout North America as a result of the convergence of lower costs, state and federal tax credits, local and state Renewable Portfolio Standards, and increasing consumer demand for clean energy sources.
The value of high performing leadership teams is realized across the site in safety, reliability, and cost.
By now most utilities have probably heard the details of EPA's latest greenhouse gas (GHG) proposal for New Source Performance Standards (NSPS) from new fossil fuel-fired electric generation units.
The year 2013 was a breakout year for American hydropower.
New gas-fired power plants have many advantages for power producers: New technology is allowing new plants to reduce emissions, have faster starts and be more efficient than ever before.
Dry Electrostatic Precipitators (ESPs) have long been the weapon of choice for utility and industrial particulate control needs.
General Electric launched a distributed generation business venture that combines three product lines—Aeroderivative Gas Turbines, Jenbacher Gas Engines and Waukesha Gas Engines.
Coal-fired power plants can and should play a starring role in the integration of renewable power.
In October 2013, the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) launched an important rulemaking initiative to establish a greenhouse gas (GHG) permitting program for the state of Texas and take over permitting authority from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).