By EMERY P. DALESIOAP Business Writer
RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) - The nation's new largest electric utility is facing trouble from North Carolina regulators after its last-minute decision to swap CEOs.
North Carolina's attorney general is seeking documents and
KHQ.COM - Worksource
Spokane is out with another updated list on local job opportunities. The
agency is committed to working with multiple employers in our area to
help you get on the payroll.
Job Title: PSYCHIATRIST 4
Order Number: WA2292507
JOB DESCRIPTION :
Targeted Electronic Resume accurately
By DINESH RAMDEAssociated Press
MILWAUKEE (AP) - The temperatures in Casimir Brandon's basement bedroom grew so stifling that the exhausted Madison man began riding city buses in the morning, from one end of the line to the other, so he could grab a few hours of air-
By ANDREA RODRIGUEZAssociated Press
RAMON GORDO, Cuba (AP) - The sleepy country setting that farmer Juan Alonso calls home hasn't changed much since he was born 74 years ago, with the two rustic wooden houses nestled among palm trees against a backdrop of green hills and
By ERIC TUCKER and VICKI SMITHAssociated Press
POTOMAC, Md. (AP) - Hundreds of thousands of people from Illinois to New Jersey are still without power after a line of deadly storms struck last Friday. A week of more unpredictable weather and sweltering temperatures has followed
CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) - The Progress Energy chief executive whose sudden departure was announced hours after the merger creating America's largest electric utility is getting a big payout.
Duke Energy reports to the Securities and Exchange Commission that it
By MICHAEL R. BLOODAssociated Press
LOS ANGELES (AP) - The future of the troubled San Onofre nuclear power plant could balance on an inescapable question: Is it worth the money to fix it?
Engineers face a daunting task finding a solution for problems that
By CHRIS KAHN and ERIC TUCKERAssociated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) - In the aftermath of violent storms that knocked out power to millions from the Midwest to the Mid-Atlantic , sweltering residents and elected officials are demanding to know why it's taking so long to restring
By CHRIS KAHNAP Energy Writer
In the aftermath of storms that knocked out power to millions, overheated residents and elected officials are demanding to know why it's taking so long to restring power lines and why they're not more resilient in the first place
By BEN NUCKOLSAssociated Press
LEESBURG, Va. (AP) - A fleet of 20 electrical utility trucks, with cranes capable of hoisting a line worker 55 feet above the ground, commandeered the parking lot behind a Hampton Inn in the northern Virginia exurbs of Washington early Tuesday