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POLITICO New York Energy: State calls on EPA for Hudson cleanup; Exelon preps for nuclear challenges

08/23/2016 10:00 AM EDT

By David Giambusso and Scott Waldman

Good morning! You are receiving the complimentary synopsis of the POLITICO New York Pro Energy newsletter. Pro subscribers are receiving an enhanced version of this newsletter at 5:45 a.m. each weekday, which includes a look-ahead and robust analysis of energy policy news driving the day. If you would like the Pro version of this newsletter, along with customized real-time insights on New York energy, please contact us here and we will set you up with trial access. Thank you for reading!

STATE WANTS MORE EXTENSIVE PCB CLEANUP OF HUDSON RIVER - POLITICO New York's Scott Waldman: The Cuomo administration wants the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and General Electric to conduct a more extensive cleanup of PCBs from the Hudson River, including the Champlain Canal. On Monday, DEC commissioner Basil Seggos sent a letter to EPA Region 2 administrator Judith Enck in which he said dredging of the river for PCBs has been inadequate and that human and animal populations were still at risk from the toxic chemical. "While EPA's work overseeing the General Electric remedial dredging project has improved the Hudson River, the work is not done," Seggos wrote. "We must ensure that the remedial program was effective and that all necessary actions are taken to protect human health and the environment."

EXELON PREPS FOR NUCLEAR LEGAL CHALLENGE - E&E Publishing's Jeffrey Tomich and Saqib Rahim: "Even before the first counterpunch to New York's plan to subsidize a trio of upstate nuclear power plants in the name of fighting climate change, the beneficiary of almost $500 million in annual payments is airing its legal defenses."


--Michael Sawyer, president and CEO of Western New York Energy LLC, died last week while hiking in the Adirondacks. He was 43.

--Select Bus machines in Queens have had no power for two months, DNA Info reports.

--The Albany Times Union editorial board is calling for residents of a public housing facility to be moved because of pollution from oil trains.

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BLOCK ISLAND HOPES - The New York Times' Justin Gillis: "The towering machines stand a few miles from shore, in a precise line across the seafloor, as rigid in the ocean breeze as sailors reporting for duty. The blades are locked in place for now, but sometime in October, they will be turned loose to capture the power of the wind. And then, after weeks of testing and fine-tuning, America's first offshore wind farm will begin pumping power into the New England electric grid."

DUKE DISPUTES COAL ASH FINE - The Associated Press' Emery Dalesio: "The nation's largest electric company and North Carolina's environment agency are negotiating over a fine of about $7 million to punish Duke Energy for a big spill of liquefied coal ash."

WILLIAMS BOARD WARS RAGE ON - Bloomberg's Tim Loh: "A month after failing to oust Williams Cos.' CEO and resigning as a director, activist investor Keith Meister is broadening his attack on the pipeline giant. Now, he wants the entire board replaced."

THE REFUSE PRESIDENT - WasteDive's Cole Rosengren: "Earlier this month we asked readers to let us know which presidential candidate would be the best for the future of waste and recycling. While opinions were mixed on both candidates, the favorable option among respondents was clear: Hillary Clinton."

STUDY: CLIMATE CHANGE WILL BRING SMOGGY AUTUMNS - Jason Dearen of The Associated Press: "The drier, warmer autumn weather that's becoming more common due to climate change may extend summer smog well into the fall in the Southeastern U.S. in the years ahead, according to a study published on Monday."

COLUMN: LOUISIANA REPS WHO OPPOSED SANDY AID CHANGE TUNE - The Los Angeles Times' Michael Hiltzik: "Call it logrolling or one hand washing the other, a generally recognized fact in Washington is that if you want something for your district, it pays to agree to the same thing for another guy's district. That point may have been lost on three Louisiana congressmen when they voted against a $50.5 billion relief package for the victims of Superstorm Sandy."

ALGAE BLOOMS WREAKING HAVOC - National Geographic's Craig Welch: "When sea lions suffered seizures and birds and porpoises started dying on the California coast last year, scientists weren't entirely surprised. Toxic algae is known to harm marine mammals. But when researchers found enormous amounts of toxin in a pelican that had been slurping anchovies, they decided to sample fresh-caught fish. To their surprise, they found toxins at such dangerous levels in anchovy meat that the state urged people to immediately stop eating them."

W. VA. DEMOCRATIC GUBERNATORIAL CANDIDATE WON'T BACK CLINTON - The Hill's Timothy Cama: "The Democratic gubernatorial candidate in West Virginia said he cannot support fellow Democrat Hillary Clinton's bid for president."

MORE TESTS AFTER YELLOWSTONE FISH KILL - The Associated Press' Matthew Brown: "Wildlife workers will conduct tests on fish from additional areas of Montana to determine the extent of a disease blamed in a massive fish kill along the Yellowstone River, officials said Monday."

MARATHON OIL EXEC DEPARTS - The Wall Street Journal's Joshua Jamerson: "Marathon Oil Corp. said J.R. Sult had left his role as chief financial officer, citing personal reasons, as it also announced several other managerial changes."

MARS WATER BROUGHT INTO QUESTION - The Washington Post's Sarah Kaplan: "In the fall, NASA scientists announced the strongest suggestion yet that [Mars] may occasionally host patches of liquid water."


--Oil lost ground Monday on supply concerns,snapping a seven-session winning streak, the Wall Street Journal reports.

--Natural gas gained on forecasts that weather would warm up, the Journal reports.

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