|Day Low/High||299.22 / 304.31|
|52 Wk Low/High||174.80 / 308.06|
Lewis Hay, Executive Chairman, NextEra Energy Compares the cost to repair after Hurricane Wilma with what the cost to repair after Sandy likely will be.
A utility chief explains how to get the power back on after superstorm Sandy. There are downed power lines, flooded utilities and salt-water corrosion.
Stocks that insiders have bought recently serve as a good starting point for further research.
This electric utility looks to be a tremendous value, and that's only reinforced by the recent insider buy.
But congested transmission lines are actually hurting this nuclear power company more than wind power plants.
These seven energy providers aim to cut costs by pooling their knowledge and resources.
As natural gas prices drift upward, power producers are returning to king coal.
How Duke's board deals with its self-inflicted crisis will determine the company's future.
A bill in New Jersey could plunge solar developers -- and investors -- into darkness.
Few politicians understand the fundamental principles of energy production, delivery or consumption.
Congress has approved construction for much-needed, nuclear plants, but it needs to clean up its underlying energy policies.
Heightened steam generator wear could prove costly for the nuclear power industry.
The EPA's coal plant regulations have become a polarizing issue because states made it a federal case.
No matter what the source of power, utility investors benefit from either subsidies or capactiy payments.
Some mergers will have the power to pass, while others will likely have the plug pulled on them.
SMRs can produce safe, economic and reliable power to serve the grid's base load at a more affordable price.
Powerful incentives to invest in solar and wind power may die because politicians don't understand why they're good for America.
AES, which has taken great strides to take care of its shareholders, is once again able to deliver bottom-line results.
Those who would do away with the DOE have no idea what it really does.
Two companies seek U.S. design certification, but nearly all the construction is happening overseas.
The electricity producer is taking a surprising turn by joining a regional transmission organization.
When the 1603 Program ends, incentives will change and this will cull small and medium businesses.