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Last €69.44 EUR
Change Today -0.05 / -0.07%
Volume 0.0
D2MN On Other Exchanges
New York
As of 12:57 AM 05/27/15 All times are local (Market data is delayed by at least 15 minutes).

duke energy corp (D2MN) Snapshot

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52 Week High
01/28/15 - €79.52
52 Week Low
06/12/14 - €51.36
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Current Stock Chart for DUKE ENERGY CORP (D2MN)

duke energy corp (D2MN) Details

Duke Energy Corporation, together with its subsidiaries, operates as an energy company in the United States and Latin America. It operates through three segments: Regulated Utilities, International Energy, and Commercial Power. The Regulated Utilities segment generates, transmits, distributes, and sells electricity in the Carolinas, Florida, Ohio, Kentucky, and Indiana; and transports and sells natural gas in southwestern Ohio and northern Kentucky. This segment owns approximately 50,000 megawatts of generation capacity; and uses coal, hydroelectric, natural gas, oil, and nuclear fuel to generate electricity. It serves approximately 7.3 million retail electric customers in 6 states in the Southeast and Midwest regions of the United States with a service area covering approximately 95,000 square miles; and approximately 500,000 retail natural gas customers in southwestern Ohio and northern Kentucky. This segment is also involved in the wholesale of electricity to incorporated municipalities, electric cooperative utilities, and other load-serving entities. The International Energy segment operates and manages power generation facilities; and markets and sells electric power, natural gas, and natural gas liquids. This segment serves retail distributors, electric utilities, independent power producers, marketers, and industrial and commercial companies. The Commercial Power segment builds, develops, and operates wind and solar renewable generation and energy transmission projects, as well as high voltage power projects. Duke Energy Corporation is headquartered in Charlotte, North Carolina.

28,344 Employees
Last Reported Date: 03/2/15

duke energy corp (D2MN) Top Compensated Officers

Vice Chairman, Chief Executive Officer and Pr...
Total Annual Compensation: $1.2M
Chief Financial Officer and Executive Vice Pr...
Total Annual Compensation: $535.4K
Executive Vice President of Market Solutions ...
Total Annual Compensation: $1.6M
Executive Vice President and President of Reg...
Total Annual Compensation: $650.0K
Executive Vice President and President of Com...
Total Annual Compensation: $600.0K
Compensation as of Fiscal Year 2014.

duke energy corp (D2MN) Key Developments

Duke Energy to Build 650-Megawatt Natural Gas-Fired Power Plant

Duke Energy announced plans to retire its Asheville, N.C., coal-fired power plant in four to five years and modernize its generation and transmission system in western North Carolina and upstate South Carolina - significantly reducing environmental impacts, improving system reliability and minimizing long-term costs to customers. The plan's major components include retiring the 376-megawatt Asheville coal power plant, investing approximately $750 million to build a 650-megawatt natural gas-fired power plant, and installing solar generation at the site - one of the first combinations of its kind. The plan includes investing approximately $320 million to build a transmission substation near Campobello, S.C., and connect it to the Asheville power plant with a new approximately 40-mile, 230-kiloVolt (kV) transmission line. It also includes upgrading and rebuilding additional electrical infrastructure such as transmission lines and distribution substations. The new gas power plant will be able to rapidly ramp up and down to meet the region's voltage and power demand needs as they change throughout the day. The gas plant's combined-cycle technology will capture and convert exhaust heat into additional electricity, and is considered one of the most efficient power plant designs available. Even with its expected higher operating levels, the gas plant is estimated to have significantly lower environmental impacts than the coal plant. Sulfur dioxide is estimated to be reduced by approximately 90 to 95%. Nitrogen oxide is estimated to be reduced by approximately 35%. Mercury is completely eliminated. Water withdrawals are estimated to be reduced by 97%. Water discharges are estimated to be reduced by 50%. Carbon dioxide emissions will be reduced by about 60%, on a per-megawatt hour basis, due to the efficiency of the new gas plant and the fact that natural gas burns more cleanly than coal. The new gas plant also will help reduce carbon dioxide emissions across Duke Energy's Carolinas power plant fleet. Closing the Asheville coal plant and building a gas plant will make it unnecessary to invest in 126 megawatts of oil-fired generation units, to meet peak demand, and other capital investments that were planned for 2019. Duke Energy will continue to move forward with removal of existing coal ash at the site, and permanent closure of the site's ash basins. The new transmission line and related upgrades, required for overall system reliability, will provide a more robust pathway to move additional electricity to the region to efficiently meet growing customer demand. The power plant and electric transmission projects will create a peak construction workforce of about 800 jobs in the 2017-2019 timeframe, and generate significant local property tax revenues when brought in-service. Based on current Buncombe County tax rates, property taxes from the gas power plant are estimated to increase between 35 and 40% after the site is modernized.

Duke Energy Announces Executive Changes

Duke Energy announced the appointment of Doug Esamann, currently president of Duke Energy Indiana, as president of the company's Midwest and Florida Regions and a corporate executive vice president. Esamann, 57, will oversee the company's Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky and Florida utilities, effective June 1, 2015. Previously, those operations were overseen by Keith Trent, who is retiring. He will report to Duke Energy CEO and president Lynn Good, and serve on the company's senior management committee. The company also announced, effective June 1, 2015, Chuck Whitlock, currently senior vice president of Gas Operations will broaden his responsibilities to include Midwest Distribution Operations, reporting to Esamann. Lee Mazzocchi, who previously reported to Trent, will continue in his role as senior vice president, Grid Solutions, reporting to Lloyd Yates, executive vice president, Market Solutions, and president of the Carolinas Region. Michael Lewis, who previously reported to Trent, will continue in his role as senior vice president, Transmission, reporting to Dhiaa Jamil, executive vice president and president of the newly named Regulated Generation & Transmission organization. Greg Wolf, currently president, Duke Energy Renewables, will become president, Commercial Portfolio, which will include Commercial Transmission, Strategic Initiatives, and Duke Energy Renewables, reporting to Good. Previously, those operations, as well as Duke Energy International, were overseen by Marc Manly, who is retiring. Andrea Bertone, president of Duke Energy International, will continue in that role, also reporting to Good.

Duke Energy to Pay $102 Million for Clean Water Act Violations in North Carolina, US

Duke Energy has been found guilty of nine criminal violations under the Clean Water Act at several of its facilities in North Carolina, US. The company will pay $68 million fine and spend $34 million on environmental remediation projects and land conservation projects in North Carolina and Virginia. Four charges of violations by three subsidiaries of Duke Energy involved coal ash spill at the Dan River steam station in Rockingham County. The company has also been pleaded guilty to coal ash discharge violations at the Cape Fear steam electric plant in Chatham County, the Asheville steam electric generating facility in Buncombe County, the H.F. Lee steam electric plant in Wayne County, and the Riverbend steam station in Gaston County. Duke Energy was alleged to have failed to maintain equipment at the Dan River and Cape Fear plants and unlawfully discharged coal ash and/or coal ash wastewater from impoundments at the Dan River, Asheville, Lee and Riverbend facilities. EPA office of enforcement and compliance assurance assistant administrator announced over two hundred sixteen million Americans rely on surface water as their source of drinking water. Duke Energy put that precious resource at risk in North Carolina as the result of their negligence.


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