It’s the fastest-growing state in the U.S., currently topping at more than 30 million people, with some experts predicting that Texas could someday surpass California in population. With the growing population coupled with record-breaking temperatures this past summer, energy demand is expected only to increase in Texas, requiring industry leaders to harness the sun and wind to consistently deliver safe and reliable energy.
Here’s what you need to know about hydrogen:
The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) recently announced the historic investment of $7 billion to fund the country’s first clean hydrogen hubs.
Everyone leaves an impression on Lisa Larroque Alexander — whether it’s a retired teacher, an unsheltered youth or an employee at Sempra.
A more secure and cleaner energy future could be on the horizon with the recent announcement by Sempra Infrastructure, a subsidiary of Sempra. Sempra Infrastructure plans to evaluate a possible Gulf Coast project that would produce around 130,000 tons of e-natural gas per year.
For many Sempra employees, a commitment to sustainability isn’t just a 9-to-5 job — it’s personal.
Cristal Galindo Jiménez’s parents once told her stories of the lush lands that surrounded their hometown in the Gulf of California. They described a variety of species that once flocked to the wetlands where water was abundant, plants were opulent and the ecosystem was healthy. But, for Jiménez, the stories of a once-vibrant Colorado River were nothing more than tales of the past.
Sempra is celebrating the 25th anniversary of advancing sustainable business practices where four key pillars guide the company as we work to advance a better future for all. The pillars — enabling the energy transition, driving resilient operations, achieving world-class safety and championing people — are supported by a focus on operational excellence across all Sempra companies, which serve 40 million consumers.
Roopmati Meena knows energy poverty first-hand. Meena, a current Ph.D. student at IIT Bombay in India, grew up in Rajasthan where residents have difficulty accessing reliable and safe energy. Although the circumstances have improved over the years, Meena said there is still more work to be done.