Loses

Key Drilling Ban Cases Heating Up in New York Courts

Supporters and opponents of shale development in New York State will get their day in court on Thursday, when a state appellate court in Albany takes on two key cases that could ultimately decide how much power municipal governments may wield in regulating oil and natural gas activities.

March 21, 2013

Wesley Clark: U.S. Needs ‘Energy Intensive’ Strategy

The United States could take back the $300 billion it loses annually in foreign oil imports through an energy intensive strategy that exploits all of the nation’s energy resources — fossil fuels and renewables alike — retired Gen. Wesley Clark said last Tuesday at the Alternative Clean Transportation (ACT) Expo in Long Beach, CA.

May 21, 2012

Wesley Clark: U.S. Should Capitalize on Energy Intensive Strategy

The United States could take back the $300 billion it loses annually in foreign oil imports through an energy intensive strategy that exploits all of the nation’s energy resources — fossil fuels and renewables alike — retired Gen. Wesley Clark said Tuesday at the Alternative Clean Transportation (ACT) Expo in Long Beach, CA.

May 17, 2012

Expert: Gas Market Transparency Ranks Near Equities, Currencies

While natural gas trading is near the top of the market transparency chart, right behind equities and currencies, it loses points for price inefficiency because of the large amount of indexed transactions, according to a study sponsored by the Natural Gas Supply Association (NGSA). The study was done by Peter Locke, associate professor at the M.J. Neeley School of Business at Texas Christian University.

October 12, 2006

Enron Loses Key Round at FERC in Sierra Pacific Contract Clash

A previous bankruptcy court ruling in an ongoing dispute between Enron and Nevada Power Co. and Sierra Pacific Power Co. over termination payments stemming from 2001 power contracts is not the final word in the squabble, a FERC administrative law judge (ALJ) ruled on Thursday, allowing related proceedings at the federal agency to continue.

October 4, 2004

Kelliher: FERC Jurisdiction Critical for Future LNG Infrastructure Development

If FERC loses a jurisdictional battle over the siting of Sound Energy Solutions’ (SES) liquefied natural gas (LNG) import terminal in Long Beach, CA, to the California Public Utility Commission (CPUC), that will spell serious trouble for all future LNG projects facing regulatory review, according to FERC Commissioner Joseph T. Kelliher. A bill was introduced in the House of Representatives last week to make sure that doesn’t happen (see related story).

June 21, 2004

Kelliher: FERC Jurisdiction Critical for Future LNG Infrastructure Development

If the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) loses the jurisdictional battle over the siting of Sound Energy Solutions (SES) liquefied natural gas (LNG) import terminal in Long Beach, CA, to the California Public Utility Commission (CPUC), that will spell serious trouble for all future LNG projects facing regulatory review, said FERC Commissioner Joseph T. Kelliher.

May 18, 2004

Trunkline Loses Rehearing Bid on Use of ‘Critical Notices’ to Restrict Gas Content

FERC last Monday rejected Trunkline Gas Co. LLC’s request to rehear a decision ordering the pipeline to stop using “critical notices” and operational flow orders (OFOs) to impose long-term restrictions on the quality of natural gas entering its system.

March 15, 2004

Trunkline Loses Rehearing Bid on Use of ‘Critical Notices’ to Restrict Gas Content

FERC on Monday rejected Trunkline Gas Co. LLC’s request to rehear a decision ordering the pipeline to stop using “critical notices” and operational flow orders (OFOs) to impose long-term restrictions on the quality of natural gas entering its system.

March 10, 2004

Exxon Mobil Loses Alabama Case — Again — over Disputed Gas Royalties

An Alabama jury on Friday returned an $11.9 billion judgment against Exxon Mobil Corp. over disputed natural gas royalties. The jury, which deliberated after a four-week trial, awarded the state $63.6 million in compensatory damages and $11.8 billion in punitive damages. The award was more than $9.3 billion than Alabama’s attorneys had asked for.

November 17, 2003
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