The Connecticut Mirror’s Arielle Levin Becker talks about the relatively smooth rollout of Connecticut’s new health exchange, also some anti nuclear activists in Vermont may see their job as done,
Entergy Corporation’s plan to shut down the Vermont Yankee nuclear plant is raising questions about the future of nuclear power in Massachusetts.
Updated at 1:35 p.m.
Entergy Corp. says it will shut down the Vermont Yankee Nuclear Power Station by end of 2014, ending a long legal battle with the state.
Entergy Corporation announced Tuesday that it plans to close the Vermont Yankee Nuclear Power Plant by the end of next year.
Massachusetts Attorney General Martha Coakley is joining her counterparts in eight other states to support Vermont’s appeal of a federal judge’s ruling that limited that state’s authority over the
Radioactive Strontium and Cesium have again turned up in fish taken from a Vermont water body.
A federal judge ruled today that the state of Vermont does not have the authority to force the Vermont Yankee nuclear power plant to shut down. Brattleboro district court judge J. Garvan Murtha's decision will stop Governor Peter Shumlin and lawmakers from shutting the plant down in March, when a current state license expires, as they hoped to do.
Michael Burns is a spokesman for the plant's parent company, the Entergy Corporation.
A Windham County judge has re-sparked the idea — for some — that the state of Vermont could take the “Vermont Yankee” nuclear power plant by eminent domain. As WFCR’s Jill Kaufman reports, the decision late last week says the Brattleboro select board acted illegally when it blocked – from the town ballot – a non binding resolution on the topic.