LILCOLong Island Lighting Company
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While Three Mile Island had proven to scientists and engineers that evacuations of a populace were more dangerous than a nuclear meltdown, ([dagger]) radical anti-nuke forces insisted that the reactor not be allowed to operate until LILCO created and received approval for evacuation plans and routes, which were to be widely publicized.
The LILCO merger brought us their gas properties and electric generation which moved us into another level of energy company.
On the heels of the controversy over the Amax purchase, the Adirondack Council sought to track recent allowance sales and trades by LILCO. (115) The results of the research had far-reaching implications.
The board's treatment of the CEO - who left Lilco at the time of the Lilco-Marketspan merger to become the CEO of Marketspan - was surprisingly magnanimous in the face of a generally lackluster LILCO performance over the past few years.
Department of Energy and pronuclear organizations were instrumental in LILCO's decision to continue construction of the plant.
The results from the first test were so successful that LILCO has decided to order three more arm/gripper units at $35,000 apiece.
(ConEd) and 15 other customers in Long Island Lighting Company (LILCO).
At full load, the plant utilizes 7 MW for in-house use and exports 65 MW to the Long Island Lighting Company (LILCO) under a long term power sales agreement.
Just ask the managers at the Long Island Lighting Company (LILCO), whose attempt to build Shoreham in the seventies and eighties ran headlong into an angry, unrelenting public who argued that evacuation would be impossible in the event of an accident.
added two directors who will "bring to the company a national perspective on economics, the environment, and regulation," said LILCO Chairman Dr.
Taking a cue from this Catch-22, the New York State Public Service Commission recently monitored pay-outs for chiller replacement programs at the Long Island Lighting Company (LILCO).
According to Governor Cuomo's Special Commission, Shoreham's $3.5 billion capital costs would bankrupt LILCO, even if the full costs were passed on to local ratepayers, for the resulting doubling of the rate structure would turn Long Island into an economic wasteland.