A new study finds that development of natural gas pipelines and associated infrastructure is resulting in significant costs to the environment and communities in the Delaware River Basin (DRB). The costs that can be quantified could be as much as $2.4 billion for two pipelines alone — in addition to costs that can’t yet be quantified. Among the key findings:
A new report from Oil Change International debunks the myth that natural gas can be a bridge to a clean, affordable energy future. In New Jersey, it is clear that the state cannot reach its goal of 100% clean energy without reducing — and then eliminating — gas by 2050.
The proposed PennEast pipeline is a solution in search of a problem, and data and analysis shows the pipeline isn’t needed to satisfy need, to reduce natural gas prices, or to ensure reliability or a low-cost transition to a clean energy future.
PennEast is not needed to meet peak winter gas demands, not even for a single day, even during extreme weather events.
A groundbreaking study details how New Jersey can cut harmful carbon emissions from generating electric power in half by 2030.
A proposed gas pipeline through the Pinelands is an over-priced, oversized, ineffective answer to a problem that does not exist, a new report finds.
PennEast Would Wreck the Climate on Par with 14 Coal-Fired Power Plants
Energy Experts Debunk PennEast Claims of Added Reliability, Cost Savings – Again
New Jersey Rate Counsel Reiterates Lack of Need, Excessive Profits for PennEast Pipeline
Energy Expert Report Invalidates Alleged Need for PennEast
Energy Expert Report, Ratepayer Advocate Agency Invalidate Alleged Need for PennEast
Energy Experts Debunk PennEast Justification for Proposed Pipeline – Only Purpose Is Profit
SRL Pipeline Would Increase Consumer Costs and Utility Profits Without Improving Reliability
PennEast Pipeline Job Creation Claims Significantly Overstated, Study Finds
New Jerseyans of both political parties overwhelmingly support renewable energy, and want the state to achieve 100% of its energy come from sources like wind and solar.
New Jerseyans of both political parties overwhelmingly support renewable energy like wind and solar, and agree the state should adopt a goal of having 80% of the state’s energy come from such sources.
Poll Finds New Jerseyans Want Clean Energy, Choose Renewables Over Fossil Fuels
Poll Shows Bipartisan Support in New Jersey for Renewable Energy, Concerns About Pipelines