OFFSHORE WIND: The cancellation of two New Jersey offshore wind farms prompts calls for the federal government to shore up the industry as rising inflation and supply chain shortages challenge the Biden administration’s clean energy goals. (E&E News, Washington Post)



  • A new peer-reviewed study finds the Earth is set to warm far more quickly than the United Nations’s climate change panel previously predicted. (Axios)
  • Wealthy nations are cutting the amount of money they’re giving developing countries for climate adaptation measures even as the need for that funding grows. (New York Times)
  • Republican senators introduce a bill that would levy a fee on imports from high-emitting countries in an attempt to protect U.S. manufacturers from foreign competition. (Politico)
  • Looking to capitalize on the Inflation Reduction Act’s success, environmental advocates launch a nationwide tour to push the federal government to go further and pass a Green New Deal. (Guardian)



ELECTRIC VEHICLES: New federal funding aims to help ensure Black Georgians have equal access to the state’s growing electric transportation sector. (GPB News)

GRID: Staff at grid operator PJM Interconnection recommend tapping Dominion Energy to build $2.5 billion of transmission projects as part of a regional transmission expansion plan to address reliability concerns. (Utility Dive)

CARBON CAPTURE: A CEO says a proposed $1 billion sustainable aviation fuel plant in South Dakota is at risk unless state regulators reverse course and support carbon capture pipelines. (KELO)

COURTS: Pennsylvania’s Commonwealth Court rules the state’s governor overextended his power by signing the state up for the Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative, calling it an illegal tax. (Spotlight PA, The Hill)

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Kathryn brings her extensive editorial background to the Energy News Network team, where she oversees the early-morning production of ENN’s five email digest newsletters as well as distribution of ENN’s original journalism with other media outlets. From documenting chronic illness’ effect on college students to following the inner workings of Congress, Kathryn has built a broad experience in her more than five years working at major publications including The Week Magazine. Kathryn holds a Bachelor of Science in magazine journalism and information management and technology from Syracuse University.