Curator Melissa Wolfe talks about the inspiration we can all take away from the Columbus Museum of Arts newest exhibition showcasing the work of home town hero George Bellows. George Bellows and the American Experience through January 4, 2014. This exhibition follows on the heels of a major retrospective of the artist organized by the [...]
American Electric Power says hundreds of line workers are headed to Ohio and other states likely to see effects from Hurricane Sandy.
Columbus-based American Electric Power says company profits fell by nearly 50 percent in the third quarter.
Some American Electric Power customers can expect to see single digit rate increases in their power bills. That’s as a result of a ruling today by the state Public Utilities Commission.
American Electric Power is finishing up its work restoring power to the few remaining customers who lost it during the June 29th storm. Now comes the task of totaling what the storm cost AEP, and who is going pay for it. WOSU reports the utility likely will ask its customers to pay much of the tab.
American Electric Power says no cost estimate for repairs is yet available. Four years ago, the bill to restore power after winds from Hurricane Ike blew through totaled more than $41 million. AEP was allowed to recover $28 million of those costs through delayed rate increases.
About 89,000 American Electric Power customers are still in the dark a week after heavy storms hit Ohio.
American Electric Power says it’s restored power to most of the customers who lost electricity after heavy weekend storms, but about 143,000 homes and businesses are still without electricity.
American Electric Power says it’s shifting to emergency operating procedures due to continued power outages and on-going high temperatures.
The decision by the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio could mean higher bills for customers who’ve already switched to other providers.
Ohio regulators have rejected requests by two power companies seeking to withhold information on how new rates would affect customers.