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California Energy Commission

The Los Angeles Department of Water & Power, the California Department of Fish and Wildlife, and the city-county of San Francisco are among the state and local entities in the early stages of technology projects.
Assembly Bill 205 has rural Shasta County in a dust-up with the state, which was cemented last month with a lawsuit filed by county officials that challenges the California Energy Commission’s jurisdiction over the Fountain Wind Project, a nearly $500 million proposal that calls for 48 wind turbines to be built.
More wind and solar power is coming online all the time. But yearslong permitting processes across multiple agencies, community opposition, and high costs mean it can take a decade to build the infrastructure needed to move it.
One San Diego-area company has received money from the U.S. Department of Energy and two grants of $2 million each from the California Energy Commission.
Agencies with security positions in recruitment include the California Department of General Services, the California Energy Commission and the California Victim Compensation Board.
The recruitments are being conducted by the California Department of Social Services, the Employment Development Department and the California Energy Commission.
$56 million is available to install charging stations throughout the state as a result of federal approval of the California Deployment Plan for the National Electric Vehicle Infrastructure Program.
Nearly 23 percent had inoperable screens, payment failures or broken connector cables. On another 5 percent, the cables were too short to reach the vehicles’ charging inlets.
The future of remote state work is taking shape as departments hammer out permanent policies and Gov. Gavin Newsom’s administration negotiates with unions. But how much will workers be monitored at home?
In keeping the California Energy Code updated and looking to the future, the California Energy Commission is seeking a contractor to perform work that includes IT-related tasks.
Marybel Batjer, a former secretary of the Government Operations Agency, took over the top job at the California Public Utilities Commission in August 2019. Her term wasn’t due to expire until 2027.