October 9, 2003 |
Sempra Energy's San Diego Gas & Electric unit wants state approval to spend about $600 million to buy new power plants and long-term electricity supplies for its 1.3 million customers in the Southland. The purchases would add 1,250 megawatts of electricity, enough for about a million homes, starting in 2005, a spokesman said. It's the first effort of San Diego Gas & Electric to buy electricity for its customers since 1991.
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%
August 19, 2003 |
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.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 13, 2000 |
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 |
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.