The new board member would replace Homer Guevara Jr., whose term expires on Jan. 31, 2019.
As renewable energy sources make up more and more of the utility’s power supply, CPS Energy needs to figure out how best to supply electricity when the sun isn’t shining and the wind isn’t blowing.
Most of San Antonio’s global warming emissions are tied to energy use in buildings and vehicles, according to an inventory of greenhouse gas emissions.
This week the Rivard Report’s Brendan Gibbons broke the story that UTSA has been replaced by a private consulting firm in the city’s climate action effort.
CPS Energy President and CEO Paula Gold-Williams will receive a 6 percent pay increase starting this month.
Nearly all of the work in the City’s climate action plan originally assigned to UTSA has been passed to Navigant Consulting.
The discussion centered on whether CPS Energy’s 25-year plan is an adequate response to global warming caused by burning fossil fuels.
More than 240 people who bought into CPS Energy’s community solar system received notices that they might have to pay property taxes on their panels.
The groups are calling for an end to fossil fuels in San Antonio’s electricity mix by 2030.
When SA’s small-business owners conceived their dreams, they likely didn’t think about the energy needed to power them. Fortunately, they didn’t have to.