The Matanuska-Susitna Borough has asked the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission to redo the final environmental impact statement and reconsider its decision for the proposed Alaska LNG project, correcting what the borough alleges are factual errors and deficiencies that prevented fair consideration of municipally owned Port MacKenzie property for the gas liquefaction plant and marine terminal.
The Alaska Gasline Development Corporation, which has been leading the proposed multibillion-dollar Alaska North Slope natural gas project since late 2016 wants someone else to take over the development effort.
The most daunting task ahead of AGDC is bringing investors on board and proving to the legislature that the pipeline is economically viable.
The Alaska Gasline Development Corporation continues answering questions and providing additional information to federal regulators, submitting on March 1 the first of six batches of information it is scheduled to submit through September.
The Alaska Gasline Development Corporation (AGDC) signed an agreement with BP and ExxonMobil to collaborate on ways to advance the Alaska LNG project by working together to identify ways to improve the project’s competitiveness, and progress the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission authorization to construct the project.
The US Army Corps of Engineers and Bureau of Land Management (BLM) signed a joint record of decision for the Alaska Stand Alone Pipeline Final Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement.
The state’s gas pipeline development corporation and the Matanuska-Susitna Borough continue debating the worthiness of the borough’s Port MacKenzie property for the proposed Alaska LNG project, as the state’s latest filing with federal regulators accuses the borough of “factual and legal errors.”
Alaska Governor Michael J. Dunleavy announced key changes and appointments to the seven-member board of directors governing the Alaska Gasline Development Corporation (AGDC).