With natural gas positioned as the energy source to power Texas homes for 200 years, Larry Langston expected to get at least a few decades of production out of the gas under his land.
Carolyn Allen sits down for a little bit of afternoon TV. She says it’s her escape from what’s going on right outside the window. “They are across the street and there they are,” says Allen,76, “I’ve lived here 30 years. We are all family.”
The day Melissa McDougall told the Fort Worth zoning committee she was concerned about unsecured gas facilities in the city, she expected to find the problem solved. That afternoon, though, friends photographed gates wide open at Chesapeake Energy’s Mercado compressor station, she said.
37 American corporations paid no income tax in 2010, and many got refunds. Several of the companies are based in DFW.
More than 100 residents voiced concerns to Chesapeake Energy officials about their plan to build the region’s largest gas compressor station close to their northeast Fort Worth neighborhoods.
Just three days after Fort Worth extended its on five-year ban on burying gas drilling waste in the city, CBS11 has discovered the city could lift the ban by December.
The City Council voted down an effort Tuesday to tighten laws on natural gas operations in Fort Worth.
Residents are pushing back against Chesapeake Energy’s plan to build a massive compressor station off Randol Mills Road to push more natural gas down its pipelines.
Riding across the lake to the Joe Pool Dam, Major Andrew Liffring with the Army Corps of Engineers found no reason to fear that it could suddenly give way. “It looks fine to me.”
At Texas Star Golf Course in Euless, every putt is rolling true on bright greens. In the middle of water restrictions, the course has found a way to keep conditions perfect.
After an initial report by CBS 11 Wednesday night about Grand Prairie’s concerns over drilling at Joe Pool Lake, we discovered the City of Dallas has also been notified.
On one side of the Joe Pool Dam lies the lake. On the other lives Rosemary Reed. “You can see the line of the dam,” she says pointing over her fence in Grand Prairie’s Westchester neighborhood.