George Everett, Director of Environmental and Legislative Affairs for Duke Energy, center front, explains what measures Duke Energy took following a coal ash spill into the Dan River from one of their facilities during the N.C. Legislature's Environmental Review Commission meeting Monday morning in the Legislative Office Bldg. in Raleigh, Feb 17, 2014. Above him is a photo of the pipe that leaked and a device Duke used to try to contain the spill. The lawmakers heard from Duke Energy, state officials with DENR and the Division of Water Resources and the public on the accident.
George Everett, Director of Environmental and Legislative Affairs for Duke Energy, center front, explains what measures Duke Energy took following a coal ash spill into the Dan River from one of their facilities during the N.C. Legislature's Environmental Review Commission meeting Monday morning in the Legislative Office Bldg. in Raleigh, Feb 17, 2014. Above him is a photo of the pipe that leaked and a device Duke used to try to contain the spill. The lawmakers heard from Duke Energy, state officials with DENR and the Division of Water Resources and the public on the accident. cseward@newsobserver.com
George Everett, Director of Environmental and Legislative Affairs for Duke Energy, center front, explains what measures Duke Energy took following a coal ash spill into the Dan River from one of their facilities during the N.C. Legislature's Environmental Review Commission meeting Monday morning in the Legislative Office Bldg. in Raleigh, Feb 17, 2014. Above him is a photo of the pipe that leaked and a device Duke used to try to contain the spill. The lawmakers heard from Duke Energy, state officials with DENR and the Division of Water Resources and the public on the accident. cseward@newsobserver.com

Duke Energy’s coal ash mishandling typical for utility industry

February 20, 2015 7:05 PM

More Videos

  • Take a sneak peek inside an Amazon fulfillment center

    The Amazon U.S. fulfillment network consists of more than 50 fulfillment centers, over 20 sortation centers and more than 90,000 full-time employees. Have a look around.