FERC Commissioner Tony Clark, who announced earlier this year that he would not seek reappointment when his term ended on June 30, said Thursday that he would leave the regulatory agency following the scheduled Sept. 22 business meeting.
Articles from Clark
With a recent increase in interstate pipeline applications and an uptick in opposition, it will be a challenge for FERC to continue certificating those projects as quickly as it has in the past, said Commissioner Tony Clark.
With world leaders gathered in Paris to address climate change, FERC Commissioner Tony Clark told members of Congress Tuesday that the demands of current proposed carbon regulations could outpace the development of natural gas and electric infrastructure needed to maintain reliability in a changing energy grid.
Returning to North Dakota, where he has served as both a state lawmaker and regulator, FERC Commissioner Tony Clark told an energy industry gathering Thursday that infrastructure development is the key to a North American energy renaissance.
The Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee Thursday approved four key energy nominations: Tony Clark, former chairman of the North Dakota Public Service Committee, to sit on the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission; FERC Commissioner John Norris for a full five-year term on the Commission ending mid-2017; Adam Sieminski, former chief energy economist for Deutsche Bank, to be administrator of the Energy Information Administration; and Marcilynn Burke to be assistant secretary of the Department of Interior with oversight of the Bureau of Land Management, the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management and Office of Surface Mining, Reclamation and Enforcement. Burke’s nomination was sent to the Senate floor for confirmation, despite the fact that all Republicans on the committee voted against it, a Republican aide said. He noted that a Republican hold could be placed on Burke’s nomination on the Senate floor.
No injuries or interruptions of service resulted from a rupture of Tennessee Gas Pipeline in rural Clark County, KY shortly after noon July 22, a spokesman said.
No injuries or interruptions of service resulted from a rupture of Tennessee Gas Pipeline in rural Clark County, KY shortly after noon Saturday, a spokesman said.