A federal court has vacated yet another regulatory approval for the Atlantic Coast Pipeline (ACP) project, this time invalidating an air permit for a compressor station in Virginia.
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Given its potential to set a major precedent for future infrastructure development across the Appalachian National Scenic Trail, private and public entities are ratcheting up the debate over the Atlantic Coast Pipeline LLC’s (ACP) U.S. Supreme Court case.
The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to hear Atlantic Coast Pipeline LLC’s (ACP) appeal of a pivotal appeals court ruling that has jeopardized the natural gas pipeline sponsors’ plans to cross the Appalachian National Scenic Trail.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit late Monday denied an Atlantic Coast Pipeline LLC (ACP) petition to rehear a December ruling that overturned key federal approvals for the project, another legal setback that could see the company take its case to the U.S. Supreme Court.
Virginia’s State Air Pollution Control Board on Tuesday unanimously approved a permit for Atlantic Coast Pipeline LLC’s (ACP) proposed Buckingham Compressor Station, a favorable decision for a project that found itself mired in legal and regulatory setbacks in 2018.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers has granted a request filed by Atlantic Coast Pipeline LLC to suspend the project’s authorization to cross streams and wetlands along the entire 600-mile route under its Nationwide Permit (NWP) 12.
Parts of the Appalachia-to-Southeast Atlantic Coast Pipeline (ACP) won’t start up until mid-2020, and the project will cost more than previously thought, backer Dominion Energy announced Thursday.
Work on the Atlantic Coast Pipeline (ACP) has again been delayed after the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit on Monday stayed federal authorizations that could continue to slow a project that would move 1.5 Bcf/d of natural gas from Appalachian shale fields.
FERC on Monday lifted a stop work order it issued more than a month ago for the Atlantic Coast Pipeline (ACP), clearing the way for construction to restart along the 600-mile route.