Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsEnergy Thailand
IN THE NEWS

Energy Thailand

FEATURED ARTICLES
BUSINESS
July 13, 1998
Edison Mission Energy of Irvine said it has completed financing for a $400-million, 700-megawatt power plant in Thailand. The Tri Energy plant is Thailand's first independent power project to close financing in 1998. A consortium of nine international banks will provide financing, supported by the U.S. Overseas Private Investment Corp. and Japan's Ministry of International Trade and Industry. Edison Mission Energy owns 25% of Tri Energy.
ARTICLES BY DATE
BUSINESS
July 13, 1998
Edison Mission Energy of Irvine said it has completed financing for a $400-million, 700-megawatt power plant in Thailand. The Tri Energy plant is Thailand's first independent power project to close financing in 1998. A consortium of nine international banks will provide financing, supported by the U.S. Overseas Private Investment Corp. and Japan's Ministry of International Trade and Industry. Edison Mission Energy owns 25% of Tri Energy.
Advertisement
NEWS
February 24, 1991 | DENIS D. GRAY, ASSOCIATED PRESS
For decades, war blocked plans to harness the mighty, untamed Mekong River. Now that prospects for peace have brightened, environmentalists are drawing new battle lines. Developers hope that at least one huge dam can be built across the 2,625-mile-long river, along with smaller ones on its tributaries, to provide energy and irrigation water. The Mekong's only dam is a small one built by the Chinese on its upper reaches.
NEWS
February 22, 1993 | JANE STEVENS, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Seven disheveled, emaciated men squat wearily on their heels. Their eyes, sunken in drawn faces, stare at the ground. Intent upon forgetting their ordeals, they offer as few subdued words as possible to the man who is questioning them. Yes, they know exactly how long they served the soldiers of Myanmar's State Law and Order Restoration Council (SLORC). One month and 13 days. Yes, they were abducted from their village in the Shan state, far to the north, against their will.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|