Investigators released new information Tuesday about an explosion that nearly leveled a home in the Pleasant Grove area of Dallas.
An explosion blamed on a gas leak destroyed a Dallas family’s home and injured a woman and her five children. The blast happened after the children’s father had gone to work.
The trial for the man who admitted to trying to blow up a natural gas pipeline begins today in federal court in Plano.
Dallas negotiated a proposed Atmos Energy rate hike down some $3 million. But did the city get a better deal by negotiating, than it would have by appealing to the Railroad Commission of Texas?
Bucking the trend of other North Texas cities, on Wednesday the Dallas City Council agreed to a rate hike with Atmos Energy — the natural gas supplier. It would boost the average residential bill by $2.08 a month, businesses by roughly $6.
Dozens of cities are saying no to a request from Atmos Energy to raise monthly gas bills. The increase would add about $2 to the average household bill, but analysts for a group of cities believe that’s more than double what the utility needs.
In a preliminary findings into the house explosion, the Texas Railroad Commission cites an Atmos Energy equipment failure as the cause of the house explosion.
ATMOS is on the scene of a gas leak near Dallas Love Field.
Last January, Rick Trammell watched the Gainesville house he and his family owned for 20 years explode into a ball of flames. Now, the Railroad Commission of Texas sent Atmos Energy, which operated the natural gas line in question, a letter outlining alleged violations.
A construction crew working on a house in Grand Prairie accidentally ripped out the main gas line underneath it; sparking a fire.
Some customers who have service with Dallas-based Atmos Energy got a big surprise when their bank accounts were charged the amount due — tenfold!
After a gas-fueled fire scored a Lake Highlands home, it took more than two hours for Atmos workers to get the gas shut off.