Sept. 9 will mark three years since the devastating pipeline explosion that rocked San Bruno; it will also be the final day for San Mateo County prosecutors and the State of California to file criminal charges against the utility for the deadly 2010 incident that claimed 8 lives, injured many, and leveled entire homes.
California regulators are calling on Pacific Gas & Electric Co. to pay at least $300 million in fines for a deadly 2010 gas pipeline blast.
A San Mateo court has mistakenly posted secret Pacific Gas & Electric settlement documents showing more than $2 million went to a teenager burned in the San Bruno gas pipeline explosion.
As Pacific Gas & Electric Co. faces a criminal investigation and lawsuits over the 2010 pipeline explosion in San Bruno, the utility’s new leadership is rolling out a campaign to regain public trust.
The city of San Bruno says Pacific Gas & Electric Co. has broken off settlement talks with the city about a compensation fund for the deadly 2010 gas pipeline explosion.
Assemblyman Jerry Hill said progress is being made but the state needs more reforms regarding pipeline safety.
The mayor of San Bruno is recently back from a conference in New Orleans that touched very close to home for the peninsula man: pipeline safety.
A natural gas pipeline that was undergoing safety testing burst open Sunday afternoon, sending water, mud and rocks across northbound Interstate Highway 280 at Farm Hill Boulevard.
A little over a year after a natural gas pipeline exploded in San Bruno, killing eight people and destroying dozens of homes, the city’s residents are trying to leave one of the most visible remnants of the blast in the past.
The city of San Francisco has filed a “notice of intent” to sue both the California Public Utilities Commission and federal regulators over what they say was a failure to enforce pipeline safety laws.