For the first time in its more than 100-year history, the three-member Public Utilities Commission of Nevada is entirely made up of women.
State is home to enough old mines and other former industrial sites to accommodate the new solar, wind and geothermal plants that would enable it to reach the 50 percent renewable energy standard, an analysis shows.
Nevada voters are favoring taking the first step toward requiring their energy providers to get at least half of their electricity from renewable sources.
A utility company wants Nevadans to foot the bill for costs associated with houses for its employees, “frivolous” charges for consultants and even employee massages, a state review found.
An independent research center explored both sides of six ballot measures facing Nevada voters in November — four of which would be etched into the state constitution.
When it comes to Question 3, the politically charged energy choice measure on the ballot in Nevada, a political line has been drawn over a single term: Deregulation.
Nevada’s largest casino industry trade group is throwing its support behind the effort to break up NV Energy’s electricity monopoly.
Gov. Brian Sandoval on Friday appointed Ann Wilkinson to be the new chairwoman of Nevada’s Public Utilities Commission.
Four major clean energy advocacy groups announced Thursday that they oppose Question 3, the ballot initiative that would break up NV Energy’s monopoly and create an open energy market in Nevada.
The State Environmental Commission voted Wednesday to add “renewable energy development and storage” to the list of acceptable post-production uses for shuttered mines to encourage developers to use the already-disturbed land.