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Wrong James Martin?

James Martin

Branch Chief

Federal Energy Regulatory Commission

HQ Phone:  (202) 219-2700

Direct Phone: (202) ***-****direct phone

Email: j***@***.gov

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Federal Energy Regulatory Commission

888 First Street , N.E.

Washington, D.C., District of Columbia,20426

United States

Company Description

The FERC is an independent agency that regulates the interstate transmission of electricity, natural gas, and oil. The FERC also reviews proposals to build liquefied natural gas (LNG) terminals and interstate natural gas pipelines as well as licensing hydropow...more

Find other employees at this company (2,143)

Web References(8 Total References)


Pipeline official grapples with criticism of project | No Fracked Gas In Mass!

www.nofrackedgasinmass.org [cached]

The process and its relation to the resource report was defended also by FERC branch chief James Martin of the commission's Office of Energy Projects, in an interview outside the 7-hour long hour meeting, which drew nearly 600 people, twice as many as a Pittsfield hearing the night before.
"What they filed was a draft," he said.


www.recorder.com

FERC Branch Chief James Martin, one of three staff members who directed the meeting that went on beyond 11 p.m., said outside of the session that the scoping process is preliminary and that his agency would continue to accept public comments beyond the Aug. 31 deadline.
"We'll take applications after the application is filed," he said, emphasizing that people can also file comments in writing. "We'll continue to take comments up to the point that we can no longer roll them into the draft." Still, he said he understood why people would feel like the process chugs along no matter what happens.


www.recorder.com

The process and its relation to the resource report was defended also by FERC branch chief James Martin of the commission's Office of Energy Projects, in an interview outside the 7-hour long hour meeting, which drew nearly 600 people, twice as many as a Pittsfield hearing the night before.
"What they filed was a draft," he said. "It's not supposed to be complete. ... We've got to put timelines on things or we never get anywhere." Yet he stressed that FERC would continue to accept comments even after the official Aug. 31 deadline.


August | 2015 | No Fracked Gas In Mass!

www.nofrackedgasinmass.org [cached]

FERC Branch Chief James Martin, one of three staff members who directed the meeting that went on beyond 11 p.m., said outside of the session that the scoping process is preliminary and that his agency would continue to accept public comments beyond the Aug. 31 deadline.
"We'll take applications after the application is filed," he said, emphasizing that people can also file comments in writing. "We'll continue to take comments up to the point that we can no longer roll them into the draft." Still, he said he understood why people would feel like the process chugs along no matter what happens. The process and its relation to the resource report was defended also by FERC branch chief James Martin of the commission's Office of Energy Projects, in an interview outside the 7-hour long hour meeting, which drew nearly 600 people, twice as many as a Pittsfield hearing the night before. "What they filed was a draft," he said.


www.gazettenet.com

FERC Branch Chief James Martin, one of three staff members who directed the meeting that went on beyond 10 p.m., said outside of the session that the scoping process is preliminary and that his agency would continue to accept public comments beyond the Aug. 31 deadline.
"We'll take comments after the application is filed," he said, emphasizing that people can also file comments in writing. "We'll continue to take comments up to the point that we can no longer roll them into the draft." Still, he said he understood why people would feel like the process chugs along no matter what happens.


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