New Jersey Natural Gas should not begin construction of the unneeded Southern Reliability Link pipeline while the project is still in court. It is a risk to residents’ safety, ratepayers’ money, and the Pinelands.
Election results in statehouses across the country buoyed the chances of state-level renewable energy legislation. The change in governors may prove pivotal in Maine, Nevada and New Mexico. In those states, there is hope of a repeat of what happened in New Jersey in the past year.
New Jersey doesn’t need more polluting gas pipelines like PennEast. We want wind and solar energy in our state — because renewables can’t wait.
A report released in September 2018 provides data and analysis demonstrating that the PennEast pipeline is not needed now or in our clean energy future, and that it would not reduce gas prices or enhance reliability.
The title of a new report from New Jersey Conservation Foundation sums it up: The proposed PennEast pipeline is a solution in search of a problem.
We are excited to announce the findings of our fourth annual “Attitudes on Energy” poll, which found two out of three New Jersey residents do not consider natural gas to be a clean energy source, an astounding 23-point increase since 2016.
On September 19, 2018, New Jersey’s Office of the Attorney General filed a petition for review of FERC’s certificate for the PennEast pipeline in the D.C. Circuit of the U.S. Court of Appeals.
Sending a strong message to state policymakers, a new surveyof the state’s registered voters conducted by Fairleigh Dickinson University Poll for ReThink Energy NJ found that 66 percent do not consider natural gas to be clean energy, an astounding 23-point increase since 2016, and that three of every four want New Jersey to achieve a goal of 100% of energy from renewable sources by 2050.
Don’t let PennEast put New Jersey at risk of repeating these tragic pipeline explosions. Share a video that exposes the unsafe history of PennEast’s five member companies.
Gov. Murphy has directed the New Jersey Board of Public Utilities to draft the 2019 Energy Master Plan for our state. There will be five public hearings in September to gather input from the public.