The anger of some Southern California Edison ratepayers about the deal that led to them being stuck with a $3.3 billion bill, 70 percent of what it will cost to shut down the defunct San Onofre nuclear power plant in San Clemente, may have sparked an investigation that now appears to be heating up.
California’s state auditor says utility regulators are not doing enough to protect ratepayers from possible unfair hikes to gas and electric bills.
Community leaders and consumer watchdog groups were set Wednesday to voice their opposition to a Northern California tunnels project that could impact neighborhoods here in the Southland.
Southern California Edison says it needs at least $2.4 billion from ratepayers over the next seven years for the shuttered San Onofre nuclear plant.
Mayor Eric Garcetti Thursday discussed the new contract deal with the Department of Water and Power union leaders.
Water rates may have gone up 70 percent in the past six years but, but our undercover investigation found water executives spending money like water.