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POLITICO New York Energy, presented by Nuclear Matters: Waiting for Cuomo appearance in Hoosick Falls; GMO labelling bill advances

By David Giambusso and Scott Waldman

Good morning! Only POLITICO New York Pro subscribers receive an enhanced version of this email at 5:30 a.m. each weekday. If you'd like to receive it, along with a customized real-time news feed of New York energy policy news throughout the day, please contact us at and we'll set you up for trial access. Thank you for reading.

CUOMO AND HIS WINDBREAKER MIA IN HOOSICK FALLS — POLITICO New York’s Scott Waldman: Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s windbreaker has yet to make an appearance in Hoosick Falls. Cuomo's fashion choice for disasters and emergencies has become a familiar sight for many New Yorkers, whether he’s standing on New York City streets flooded after Hurricane Sandy, trudging along a snow-crippled Buffalo highway or issuing statements in front of a burning transformer at the Indian Point nuclear facility. Typically, the speed of his response projects the image of a man in charge, quickly and calmly taking control of an emergency while all hell is breaking loose. It’s reinforced by communications staff members who tweet photos of the governor hooking up a snow-bound car to a tow truck or poking his face in the cab of a big rig to check on the driver.

--sburgh is getting a new water treatment system on its municipal water supply.

GMO LABELLING ADVOCATES RALLY — POLITICO New York’s Scott Waldman: Advocates rallied at the state Capitol on Tuesday to promote a bill that would require labelling on food containing genetically modified organisms. The GMO labelling bill has failed to advance significantly in previous years, even as hundreds of advocates rallied in Albany, including Jerry Greenfield of Ben & Jerry’s ice cream. This year, the bill already has passed through the Assembly’s consumer affairs committee, a month earlier than in previous years.

** A Message from Nuclear Matters: Providing 61 percent of the state’s carbon-free electricity, New York’s nuclear energy plants are a necessary and valuable part of the state’s energy mix, and deserve the support of state lawmakers for their role in providing New York with reliable electricity while protecting the environment. Learn more: **


--In the Daily News, Errol Louis looks at water pollution issues around the country in light of Flint, Michigan, including Hoosick Falls.

--SolarCity will be installing solar arrays on Whole Foods stores across the country.

--Village Voice article spurs Cuomo administration to action.

--A member of the state Public Service Commission will head up a new national effort on pipeline safety.

--National Grid workers may strike after their contract talks stall.

GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING: Let us know anytime if you have tips, story ideas or life advice. We're always here at and And if you like this letter, please tell a friend and/or loved one. Here’s a handy sign-up link:

OKLAHOMA CONNECTS FRACKING WASTE DISPOSAL TO EARTHQUAKES — The New York Times’ Michael Wines: “Facing a six-year barrage of increasingly large earthquakes, Oklahoma regulators are effectively ordering the state’s powerful oil-and-gas industry to substantially cut back the underground disposal of industry wastes that have caused the tremors across the state. On Monday, the state Corporation Commission asked well operators in a Connecticut-size patch of central Oklahoma to reduce by 40 percent the amount of oil and gas wastes they are injecting deep into the earth.”

US AND CANADA COME TOGETHER ON CLIMATE — The Guardian’s Suzanne Goldenberg: “Barack Obama and Justin Trudeau will commit to work together to fight climate change and protect an Arctic experiencing the mildest winter ever recorded, sources familiar with the initiatives said. The two leaders were expected to announce a number of common climate measures at a meeting at the White House this week, from a 45% cut in methane emissions from the oil and gas industry to protections for a rapidly warming Arctic. The state visit on Thursday is seen as an important moment for Trudeau to break with his Conservative predecessor, Stephen Harper, who was accused of muzzling government scientists and backtracking on climate promises.”

OIL PRICES MAY BE BOTTOMING OUT — The New York Times’ Jad Mouawad: “After a prolonged slide that took oil prices within sight of the $20-a-barrel threshold last month, sentiment in commodity markets seems to have turned, raising the question of whether oil prices have finally bottomed out. Whether it will prove lasting or not remains to be seen, but the recent rebound in the oil market comes as investors focus on declines in oil drilling and pin their hopes on a freeze in output by major producers. Crude oil futures traded in New York rose 5.5 percent on Monday to $37.90 a barrel, after rising nearly 4 percent on Friday.”

SANDERS AND CLINTON STRIKE DIFFERENT TONES ON FRACKING — The Washington Post’s Chris Mooney: “When Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders debated Sunday night in Flint, Mich., their similarities often seemed larger than the differences. Both are outraged by the Flint water crisis. Both agree that climate change is one of the biggest threats that we, as a global society, face. However, a significant difference persists between the two Democratic candidates on the issue of fracking — the practice of pumping huge volumes of water, containing some chemicals, deep underground at high pressures to crack open shale layers and release oil and natural gas.”

19th CENTURY WHALING SHIPS PROVIDE VALUABLE CLIMATE INSIGHT — Earthfix’s Ashley Ahearn: “Today, the most valuable harvest from the whaling years might be the ships’ logbooks. A team of scientists from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the University of Washington and the U.K. Meteorological Office’s Hadley Centre are enlisting 22,000 volunteers from around the world to comb through hundreds of thousands of pages of old ships’ logs...Each data point from the ship’s logs — the barometric pressure, temperature, wind direction and location of the ice — is kind of like a piece of a larger climate puzzle.”

OIL WORKERS SAY THEY WERE ROBBED OF WAGES — Marketplace’s Dan Boyce: “Continuing low oil prices have left tens of thousands of oil workers out of a job. Now, a growing number of oil workers are turning to the courts, saying they weren't paid fairly even when times were good. With the exception of a couple weeks in November, 28-year-old oil driller Kody Armajo has been out of work for a year. He has returned home to live with his parents in Riverton, Wyoming. ‘I should have saved a lot more,’ said Armajo, his long brown hair tied back with a bandanna. ‘I should be debt free and have thousands in the bank, but I don't.’”


“The U.S. Energy Department lowered its price expectations for the global Brent crude contract this year and next, saying it expected supplies to grow more than previously anticipated because robust production has persisted despite the market collapse,” Christian Berthelsen writes in the Wall Street Journal.

** A Message from Nuclear Matters: New York’s existing nuclear energy plants provide 61 percent of the state’s carbon-free electricity and play a vital role in achieving our clean-energy and carbon-reduction goals. Additional premature retirements of safe, reliable nuclear energy plants mean New Yorkers would pay more for electricity, the economy would suffer and we would face substantially higher carbon emissions.

New York has taken an essential step forward to address the premature closures of our nuclear energy plants. The proposed development of a Clean Energy Standard by the Public Service Commission would, for the first time, ensure that existing nuclear plants are valued for their carbon-free attributes.

We urge the state to include all of New York’s existing nuclear energy plants, regardless of their geography in the state, in the proposed Clean Energy Standard. All nuclear energy facilities bring significant reliability and clean-air benefits to New York. Learn more: **

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