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Energy San Diego

March 31, 2014
The company: Sempra Energy Headquarters: San Diego Ticker: SRE Leadership: Debra L. Reed, chief executive since 2011 2013 revenue: $10.6 billion 2013 net income: $1 billion Stock price: $95.75 at Friday's close 52-week range: $77.49 to $97.48 P/E ratio: 21, based on estimated 2014 earnings Quarterly dividend: 66 cents a share, a current yield of 2.8%
December 2, 2008 | Marla Dickerson, Dickerson is a Times staff writer.
Southern California Edison on Monday unveiled its newest power plant: 33,700 solar panels atop a warehouse in Fontana that will feed green energy directly into the grid. It's the first piece of what the utility says could become the largest rooftop solar installation in the world, a swath of photovoltaic panels spanning two square miles. The 600,000-square-foot warehouse rooftop, owned by logistics firm ProLogis Inc.
August 19, 2003 | From a Times Staff Writer
Sempra Energy, the San Diego-based parent of Southern California Gas and San Diego Gas & Electric, said it had received the necessary land-use and environmental permits from the Mexican government to begin construction on a liquefied natural gas terminal in Baja California. The $600-million facility would be the first LNG terminal on the West Coast and would send gas to the California market as well as fuel electricity-generating stations in Baja. Construction is to begin next year.
September 13, 2000 | Rebecca Harris, (949) 248-2154
State Sen. Bill Morrow (R-Oceanside) today will discuss electric industry deregulation at a town hall meeting. Also on the panel are California Public Utilities Commissioner Carl Wood, Chris Tooker of the California Energy Commission, San Diego Gas & Electric vice president of distribution services Steve Davis and Ray Thompson, Republican policy consultant for energy, utilities and communications in Sacramento. The meeting is scheduled for 7 p.m.
December 24, 2004 | From Bloomberg News
Dynegy Inc. and NRG Energy Inc. on Thursday won the California Energy Commission's approval to build two generators at an El Segundo power plant. The 630-megawatt expansion will replace two gas turbines that the companies shut down because they were too costly to operate, said David Byford, a Dynegy spokesman. The project will take four years to complete once construction begins, he said. "Before we begin construction, we would need to enter a long-term contract," Byford said.
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