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Deadline Nears for Public Input on Rockaways Pipeline
Fracking Accusation Angers Bronx State Pols
For Some Landlords, It's Not Easy Going Green
Greening Brooklyn from the Ground Up
Their Smoke, Our Smog: Meet These Midwestern Power Plants
Indian Point Worry: Not The Reactor, The Leftovers
Green Energy Company Gets New, Fossil-Fuel Burning Owner
Election 2010: Polls Closed, Policy Awaits
Got Juice?: Choices Loom After Power Project's Demise
Green Taxi Case Heads
City Wants Answers, Input
On Upstate Drill Plan
OTHER DAVIDS READY THEIR
Slings In Run For Mayor
The City's Latest
Hirings and Retirings
Solar City Rooftops
UNDERWATER POWER GENERATOR
COULD BE WAVE OF CITY'S FUTURE
BLACKOUT = MORE CLEAN ENERGY?
The New York City Energy Policy Task Force is responsible for providing electricity to the homes, offices, and transportation systems that encompass the five boroughs. City offices and the housing authority are among the highest energy consumers in New York City.
Amid coverage of what Mayor Bloomberg said in his annual address about schools, cops and wages, the mayor's reference to a once-controversial notion—"the possibility of cleanly converting trash into renewable energy"—passed all but unnoticed.
The White House wants to cut a weatherization program by billions, saying lower fuel costs justify the move. But nonprofits that do the insulation work fear for their clients—and their employees.
The state ban on most forms of the controversial natural gas extraction technique known as "fracking" will soon expire. A film to be shown Monday explores the complex debate over whether fracking should be welcomed or feared.
Tuesday, December 10, 2013
08:15a - 10:00a
Tuesday, December 17, 2013
9:00p - 11:00p
Wednesday, December 18, 2013
An assemblyman reveals the results of an investigation into how our current electricity rates compare to those we'd have paid before the Pataki administration's deregulation of the power market.
Ahead of this week's Regional Plan Association annual assembly on "Innovation and the Global City," an environmental thinker says more data is needed to direct efforts at greening New York and other cities.
The number of fire companies and chiefs who are assigned to a fire follows a system of alarms. A fifth-alarm fire, which is thd most serious of fires in NYC, could bring 36 units and at least six of FDNY's chiefs.