Yesterday, Nov. 2, Mainers approved Question 1, which bans CMP’s electricity corridor.
Today, the power company’s parent company, Avangrid, filed a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of Question 1.
#BREAKING | Avangrid, CMP’S parent company filed a lawsuit today challenging the constitutionality of Question One.
Pictured here is part of their statement.
We’ll have more tonight @ 5/6/7 on #CBS13. @WGME @FOX23Maine pic.twitter.com/bSnPjWEp9L
— Blair Best (@BlairWGME) November 3, 2021
UPDATE: Avangrid lost no time in filing a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of Question 1, which sought to stop the $1 billion transmission line now under construction.https://t.co/8hf8zKIphy
— Portland Press Herald (@PressHerald) November 3, 2021
Gov. Mills responds to the 'Question 1' passing. She says in part, "My concern continues to be… that if the [NECEC] is not built… then Maine will lose a significant opportunity to advance the clean energy goals that are vital to combating climate change." Full statement: pic.twitter.com/d6AlUWxgpP
— Hannah Dineen (@hannah_dineen) November 3, 2021
BREAKING: Central Maine Power's parent company files lawsuit challenging constitutionality of Question 1https://t.co/LD0Pczjpol
— Steve Bottari (@WMTWSteve) November 3, 2021
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