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August 20, 2014
16:10 EDTDUKDuke Energy continues to make progress cleaning up Ohio River oil spill
Duke Energy continues to make major progress cleaning up an overnight spill on August 18, of approximately 3,000 to 5,000 gallons of fuel oil into the Ohio River at W.C. Beckjord Station, 20 miles southeast of Cincinnati. The company is working closely with the U.S. EPA, U.S. Coast Guard, Ohio EPA, Ohio Department of Natural Resources, Kentucky Department for Environmental Protection and local agencies in response to the spill. Cleanup operations continue around-the-clock. Significant amounts of oil are being reclaimed from strategically placed oil-containment booms, skimmers and vacuums used to collect the oil. The incident occurred shortly after 11 p.m. Monday during a fuel oil transfer at the plant on the banks of the Ohio River in New Richmond, Ohio. A unified command center began operations at the station site early on August 19 to coordinate all recovery operations and will continue until the oil cleanup is complete. The U.S. EPA indicates that recovery of oil will continue through today, possibly tomorrow. Greater Cincinnati Water Works and Northern Kentucky Water District have resumed normal operations as water intakes are now open. At no point was drinking water affected. Water samples and air monitoring continue along the affected areas.
News For DUK From The Last 14 Days
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August 21, 2015
17:29 EDTDUKPJM releases results for 2018-2019 PJM Interconnection capacity auction
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August 20, 2015
10:01 EDTDUKDuke Energy seeks proposals for solar in South Carolina
Duke Energy issued a request for proposals for about 53 megawatts of utility-scale solar capacity to be in-service in its South Carolina service areas by the end of 2016. In a separate RFP, the company seeks up to 5 megawatts of solar capacity for its Shared Solar Program, an innovative offer that will allow multiple customers to subscribe to the output of a specific solar facility and share in the economic benefits of the power produced. Projects should be greater than 250 kilowatts and no more than 1 megawatt of capacity. The company anticipates the Shared Solar Program will be particularly attractive to customers who want to receive the benefits of renewable energy but may not be able to install solar on their premises, such as renters or those who live in multi-family housing.
August 17, 2015
18:28 EDTDUKDuke Energy says constituents found in water samples occur naturally
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