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Why Arizona Will Pay More to Save the Planet
Why Arizona will Pay More to Save the Planet
Our View: How fair is this? The EPA wants Arizona to make bigger sacrifices to cut carbon emissions than states that pollute more.
Editorial board, The Republic | azcentral.com 10:15 p.m. MST October 25, 2014
This nation needs to roll back the amount of carbon dioxide it pumps into the atmosphere.
It should do so in a thoughtful, rational way that spreads the pain as fairly as possible.
Unfortunately, that's not the Environmental Protection Agency's approach, especially in Arizona. The EPA's ham-handed dictates demand greater sacrifices from the Grand Canyon State than from states that use more coal and emit more carbon dioxide.
The state's utilities are pushing back. They should be heard.
This summer, the EPA proposed that Arizona cut its carbon footprint in half by 2030. But it would have to achieve 90 percent of that reduction in just six years, the most stringent goal of any state in the nation, by utility estimates.
Considering the staggering amount of energy-producing resources at issue — literally billions of dollars in assets — that timetable is a virtual blink of an eye. Unsurprisingly, the state's energy producers argue the EPA timetable is unreasonable. "Impossible," they say.
Effectively, the EPA is re-ordering the state's power generation. Compliance would necessitate new gas-fired power plants and hundreds of miles of new transmission lines and gas pipelines. It will impact every energy user in the state.
Coal provides 40 percent of Arizona's consumer electricity, exceeding nuclear and gas-fired energy. Halving carbon emissions at coal-fired facilities would require technology that does not yet exist, at a cost likely to make such an overhaul prohibitively expensive.
Even if the costs were manageable, Arizona power producers would be fighting an uphill battle. The EPA rules assume coal-fired power generation in Arizona should cease by 2020.
As a result, Salt River Project's new Springerville Generating Station would be shut down. So would the Coronado Generating Station, where SRP ratepayers spent $500 million in 2009 to add cleaner-burning upgrades. Recent pollution-fighting upgrades at Arizona Public Service's Cholla Power Plant in Joseph City would go for naught. Hundreds of millions of dollars in ratepayer investments would go fallow.
Arizona's target of a 50 percent reduction in carbon emissions is far higher than the EPA's national target of 30 percent for a remarkably in-egalitarian reason: In the view of the EPA, Arizona can reduce emissions that much. Other states can't.
Arizona produces energy through a broad variety of sources, including a fast-growing renewable-energy sector and comparatively new natural-gas plants. States like West Virginia, Kentucky, North Dakota and others highly reliant on coal-produced energy have far lower emissions thresholds to meet.
Arizona's energy ratepayers are about to be punished financially for their foresight. This becomes a powerful incentive to other states not to venture into renewable or lower-carbon energy.
9 hours ago • By David Wichner/AZ Daily Star/tucson.com-- Arizona ranked 15th in the nation and near the top in the Southwest for its energy-efficiency efforts, though it slipped from last year in a ranking issued by a group pushing for energy savings.
In the annual report by the nonprofit American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy, Massachusetts edged out California as the most energy-efficient state in the nation for the fourth year in a row. Following those states in the top 10 were: Rhode Island, Oregon, Vermont; Connecticut, New York, Washington, Maryland and Minnesota.
The states were ranked on a point system for categories including utility policy, transportation, building energy codes and state government initiatives.
Colorado ranked the highest overall among five Southwest states, at No. 13 nationally, followed by Arizona, New Mexico, Utah and Nevada.
Mayor, City Council Approve New Fund to Protect City Water Supplies Against Drought
Mayor, City Council Approve New Fund to Protect City Water Supplies Against Drought
Offie of the Mayor
Tina May, Press Secretary
602 396-9220 m
NEWS RELEASE FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE October 21, 2014 -- PHOENIX – By unanimous vote, Mayor Greg Stanton and the Phoenix City Council today (Tuesday, Oct. 21) approved an innovative plan to protect Phoenix against future shortages on the Colorado River and help ensure that the city remains a leader in the sustainable management of its water supplies.
“We have to prepare as if the drought is going to continue,” Stanton said. “While a lot of people are just talking about water issues, the City of Phoenix is acting.”
The vote formally established a Colorado River Resiliency Fund of an average of about $5.5 million a year. The resources will allow the city to, among other things, take part in sharing wells with local water utility partners and to store the city’s unused Colorado River water in underground recharge facilities.
The city also could use the fund for shortage-year lease options with users who hold higher-priority waters rights on the Colorado River, as well as for future expansion of the Colorado River System Conservation Program.
The new resiliency fund will act as a kind of insurance policy against shortages. The bulk of it will come from refinancing some outstanding Water Services Department debt at a lower interest rate and be part of department’s capital improvement fund. Water rates this year would not be affected.
Arizona's Gas Utilities Present Winter Preparedness Plans to the Commission
Arizona’s Gas Utilities Present
Winter Preparedness Plans to the Commission
PHOENIX , October 21, 2014 – Arizona’s gas utilities and pipeline companies presented plans today before the Corporation Commission to demonstrate how they will ensure that customers continue receiving reliable service as we enter the heating demands of winter. Presentations were made to the Commission by Southwest Gas, UNS Gas, Alliant Gas, Questar, Transwestern Pipeline, and El Paso Natural Gas.
Each gas company described their service territories and the infrastructure they oversee to deliver gas to customers. The pipeline companies discussed what steps they have taken to maintain their systems and the ongoing methods they employ to ensure that gas is delivered safely and efficiently to the gas companies.
“The utilities outlined their plans for meeting winter demand and Arizonans can rest assured that supplies are robust,” said Chairman Bob Stump. “A warmer-than-normal winter has been forecast, and Arizona's utilities appear prepared to meet Arizonans energy demands during our colder months.”
In addition to demonstrating their ability to handle the needs of their customers for the coming season, the companies also outlined their emergency plans to deal with any potential service outages and how they will work ensure an adequate supply and staffing to respond to any extreme weather conditions.
Ryan Randazzo, The Republic | azcentral.com 11:46 p.m. MST October 17, 2014 -- Salt River Project officials say it will be impossible to meet the EPA's proposed carbon rules for power plants in the time frame the regulators suggest, and that the plan will require significant new infrastructure.
The Environmental Protection Agency last summer issued the first proposed rules for regulating emissions from existing power plants that contribute to global warming.
They aim to reduce carbon emissions from power plants 30 percent by 2030, although individual state targets vary widely. Arizona has the second-highest target among all the states, with the EPA expectation that the state could reduce the carbon intensity of its power generation 52 percent by 2030.
October 1, 2014/arizonajournal.com -- Arizona Public Service Co., along with 14 other businesses, was presented the 2014 Secretary of Defense Employer Support Freedom Award Sept. 26 by Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel in Washington, D.C. Don Brandt, APS chairman, president and CEO, accepted the award on behalf of the company and its employees.
The Freedom Award is the nation’s highest honor for supporting Guard and Reserve employees. APS was the only business from Arizona so honored.
Read full U.S. Department of Defense press release here.
Into the Mind: Shortages, pressure on coal plants will push cost of water up, CAP board chair says.
This is a busy time to chair the CAP board. What is your top priority?
If I had to single out just one, I'd have to say it's ensuring the continued reliability of our Colorado River water supply in the face of extended drought. It is imperative the public understand the measures we've already taken, such as storing water underground for times of shortage, and the measures that will be required to conserve and augment Arizona's water supply.
CAP was recently a party to negotiating the closure of one unit of the Navajo Generating Station. Are you happy with the resolution?
It is a great outcome for CAP and for Arizona. CAP is the biggest user of power in Arizona as we move the Colorado River water throughout the 336-mile-long CAP distribution system. Navajo is the least expensive source of power for us to do so at this time.
14 hours ago • By Howard Fischer Capitol Media Services • Arizona Daily Star/tucson.com/PHOENIX — In a sometimes testy exchange, candidates for Arizona Corporation Commission traded barbs Monday night on whether someone should force the state’s largest electric utility to say whether it’s putting money into the race and how much.
Democrats Sandra Kennedy and Jim Holway said the current members of the commission — all Republicans — should demand that Arizona Public Service disclose what funds it, or Pinnacle West Capital Corp., the utility’s parent company, have provided to elect Republicans Tom Forese and Doug Little.
“They are the APS-chosen candidates,” Kennedy charged. And she said Wall Street analysts have suggested the ability for Pinnacle West to improve its bottom line is likely better with the election of the two Republicans.
“I want to be good for your bottom line,” she told the audience watching the televised debate.
The whole question of whether the two Republicans got nominated for the two open seats because of APS backing — and whether they could win the general election with utility help — drew an angry response from Forese.
“The idea that it’s impossible that we have broad support is insulting,” he said, asserting he and Little have backing from business groups and many consumers.
But Forese, acknowledging that APS has refused to say if it is pouring money into the race, said he has no problem with the commission looking into the issue.
Save Our Future Now reported weeks before the GOP primary that it already had spent close to $1.3 million backing Forese and Little and against their foes. The Arizona Free Enterprise Club spent another $420,000 on the race.
It won’t be known for weeks how much either group is going to spend on the general election.
And both groups are refusing to disclose donors, saying they are exempt from such a requirement.