Rob Pratte was joined by Pat Nardelli, Joe Dentici, and Lou Gentile to discuss the proposed Petro Chemical Plant.
Rob Pratte sat down with Christopher Guith, Vice President of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce For 21st Century Energy Sunday morning to talk about what the oil and gas development has done for the country, as well as our region.
State Sen. Elder Vogel joined Rob Pratte to talk about the legislation he introduced which is designed to attract investments into the growing ethane market coming to our region.
Three senior Cabinet officials of the Corbett Administration joined a bi-partisan group of lawmakers to promote efforts to bring the shell oil cracker facility to a site in Beaver County.
Rob Pratte talked with local attorney Jim Ross and developer Chuck Betters about the legal aspect as well as preparing land and site for the facilities.
Rob Pratte talked with Gov. Tom Corbett about the cracker plant and what is the latest and what we should be expecting in the future with the plant and the region.
Governor Tom Corbett is making his first comments today about $1.6 billion in tax breaks he’s proposing to help bring Shell Oil’s new multi-billion dollar cracker plant to Beaver County.
Rob Pratte sat down and talked everything this region has to expect from the Cracker plant and the possibility of changing the southwest region as we know it.
The stakes were high, so Pennsylvania like neighboring West Virginia and Ohio pulled out all stops to get it.
Mayor Luke Ravenstahl filled the air chair for Marty Griffin and talked about western Pennsylvania getting the ethane Cracker Plant.
People in Beaver County are welcoming plans for the Shell Oil refinery. Longtime residents who remember the job losses from steel plants and US Airways are finally seeing some positive economic news.
Shell Oil Co. has chosen a site near Pittsburgh for a major new petrochemical refinery that could provide a huge economic boost to the region.
Where once stood a steel mill is now a slag field, but hopes are that the 300-acre site will soon hold a sprawling, $3 billion to $3.5 billion petrochemical operation called a cracker.
When J&L Steel hummed round the clock in Aliquippa, 10,000 steelworkers would spend their pay in the restaurants and taverns along Franklin Avenue. That’s a far cry from the business district these days where stores are vacant and the streets almost deserted.