Two identical nuclear projects, one in Georgia and one in South Carolina. Only one survived.
Insights that would have alerted regulators to problems with the nuclear project were scrubbed from an audit two years ago
Early signs of 'incompetence at every level' went unheeded as South Carolina rushed toward 'sexy' nuclear future
Internal Westinghouse document warned South Carolina nuclear reactor construction was 'at risk' in 2011
Documents show failed South Carolina nuclear project was years and millions of hours away from completion
SCANA CEO Kevin Marsh is at the center of the nuclear project's spectacular failure. Who is he?
The Latest Nuclear Project News
The day Dominion Energy bought South Carolina Electric & Gas in January, the newly sold utility vowed to “hit the ground running” and “embrace change.”
Ex-SC Attorney General Charlie Condon, the state-owned utility's new chairman, has criticized the legal fees.
The new owner of South Carolina Electric & Gas is bringing its meeting of shareholders to the Palmetto State.
Federal law enforcement officials continue to monitor SCANA Corp. and the legal fallout surrounding the company's failed V.C. Summer nuclear project — a sign the utility's current and former executives could still face criminal charges.
Dominion Energy has named two former longtime SCANA Corp. directors to its board as part of its recent acquisition of the embattled South Carolina utility.
Dominion Energy filed plans with the state utility regulators to start a four-week advertising campaign next week explaining why SCE&G's 700,000 customers are not getting $1,000 checks from its purchase of S.C. Electric & Gas' parent company.
The cost of power has become a sore subject for South Carolina Electric & Gas ratepayers. They saw their bills climb nine times over about as many years to finance two unfinished reactors at the V.C. Summer Nuclear Station.
Because the sale is so complicated, lawmakers leading the review said Wednesday that they expect to take the year to fully examine offers made by interested buyers before taking a top offer to the General Assembly in 2020.
For as long as anyone at Santee Cooper can remember, directors have gotten a free weekend at its lush lakefront Wampee Conference Center, with catering for them and their guests.
Debate goes on after Moncks Corner utility's 2018 legal bills broke the budget by about $7 million.
Management of the former SCE&G parent say investors can't sue because they're not shareholders anymore.
The window of opportunity to submit bids for Santee Cooper closed Monday, as state lawmakers remain split about whether to offload the state-run utility, its 179,000 customers and its nearly $8 billion of debt.
The Public Service Commission voted to change course and explicitly call out the utility company and its former executives after S.C. House Speaker Jay Lucas asked the regulators to do so earlier this month.
Cayce-based SCANA Corp. traces it roots to Charleston Gas Light Co., which was started about 175 years ago in the Lowcountry.
A West Coast bank will replace one of South Carolina’s largest and oldest publicly traded companies in a closely followed stock index next week.
COLUMBIA — SCANA Corp. is selling off property, including a valuable office property in downtown Charleston, after being ordered to pay some refunds to South Carolina electric customers for a…
A pair of environmental groups will challenge state regulators’ decision to let Dominion Energy buy South Carolina Electric & Gas and charge ratepayers for its failed nuclear project.
South Carolina’s attorney general wants Santee Cooper to stop paying for its executives’ defense attorneys, saying the agency might be violating the state constitution.
South Carolina Electric & Gas customers will pay another $2.3 billion for a pair of useless nuclear reactors, state regulators ruled Friday.
For the first time since last summer, SCE&G ratepayers, investors and employees now have a firm idea for what their future — and their power bills — will hold. Here's how.
Lawsuits and investigations tied to the failed V.C. Summer nuclear project have fueled a roughly $7 million spike in legal bills at Santee Cooper this year, forcing the utility to cover the shortfall to shore up its budget.
South Carolina's utility regulators will decide Friday how much money S.C. Electric & Gas customers will pay over the next two decades for two abandoned nuclear reactors at V.C. Summer station.
Healthcare US Co. Ltd. is moving into the 650,000-square-foot former Mack Truck and Guardian Building Products plant in Winnsboro.
Santee Cooper's operating budget will remain flat for 2019, with no rate increases next year.
Utility regulators will announce next Friday how much money S.C. Electric & Gas customers will be forced to pay over the next two decades for two unfinished reactors at the V.C. Summer nuclear station.
Here is what the Virginia utility's settlement offers with state regulators and attorneys in a class-action lawsuit could mean for S.C. Electric & Gas ratepayers.
Santee Cooper wants to weigh in before South Carolina Electric & Gas settles a lawsuit with its customers over the utilities' failed nuclear project, arguing a rushed deal could harm the state-run power company and its ratepayers.
South Carolina's nuclear boondoggle could become a boon for natural gas, providing an opportunity for some of the country's largest energy corporations to charge utility customers throughout the Palmetto State with costs to build multi-billion dollar pipelines.
If state utility regulators approve Dominion Energy’s latest plan to buy South Carolina Electric & Gas, their decision would also wrap up a contentious class-action lawsuit demanding refun…
After weeks of high-stakes hearings, the fate of South Carolina’s failed nuclear project is in regulators’ hands.
Dominion Energy sought to cut a last-minute deal to resolve a $5 billion question that looms over hundreds of thousands of SC electricity users.
A former accountant and whistleblower blamed SCANA's top executives of conspiring to force her out of the company in fiery testimony on Tuesday.
An attorney hired by SCANA Corp. took the blame for deleting key portions of an audit about the company's failed South Carolina nuclear project.
Federal law enforcement officials watched on this week as SCANA’s chief executive testified about its failed nuclear project, the clearest indication yet that the company and its leaders could still face criminal charges for their role in one of the biggest financial messes in state history.
Addison faced a barrage of questions about SCANA's handling of the abandoned nuclear project. He's the first executive to take the stand for SCANA, the Cayce-based company that owns South Carolina Electric & Gas.
COLUMBIA — SCANA's current and former executives misled utility regulators about the forecasted cost of its South Carolina nuclear project more than two years before the reactors were abandone…
S.C. utility commission will kickoff a weeks-long hearing that will decide who pays for SCANA's 55 percent share of the project: the utility or its roughly 728,000 electric customers. Here's what to watch.
Dominion Energy says it’s willing to take control of running parts of the state-owned power company Santee Cooper but it’s still not interested in buying the utility outright.
If anyone’s going to pay out refunds for South Carolina’s failed nuclear project, Santee Cooper also wants its customers to get them.
The $1,000 rebate previously offered would be off the table under this new suggestion in exchange for lower rates.
SCANA Corp.'s third-quarter profit nearly doubled from a year ago, but the improved results were hampered by a mandatory rate cut and tax reforms.
A second employee tasked with auditing South Carolina’s failed nuclear project says that SCANA Corp.’s executives were “not being truthful” with investors about the problems that would eventually sink it.
A South Carolina judge is expected to overturn the controversial law that put electricity customers on the hook for a failed nuclear project, a move that would upend a high-stakes fight over who pays for one of the biggest financial fiascoes in state history and could trigger $2 billion in refunds for ratepayers.
Electricity users came from every corner of the Lowcountry — everywhere from Meggett to Mount Pleasant — to do something they hadn’t been able to do for a year:
SCANA’s top accountants prepared for a financial auditor to ask about a key analysis of its nuclear project. Rather than plan for its disclosure, they prepared to deflect.
SCANA’s executives in 2015 learned about a million-dollar bid-rigging scheme during the construction of their South Carolina nuclear project but never reported the discovery to state and federal law enforcement officials.
SCANA Corp. paid its former chief executive nearly $2 million for consulting work it couldn’t account for — and electricity users picked up the tab, according to the state’s utility watchdog.
A law that forced South Carolina Electric & Gas to temporarily slash its customers’ power bills has survived a challenge in federal appeals court — for now.