Amanda Durish Cook

MISO Correspondent


Amanda has worked in newspapers for over a decade, first contributing to community papers in Michigan before working as a reporter and editor for The Florida Times-Union in Jacksonville, Fla. Amanda is an alumna of the University of Michigan and is back in the Midwest where she belongs. She resides in Indianapolis, Ind. with her husband Scott and dog Ichabod. You can find her camping, canoeing, skiing and making her way through the titles in Oprah’s Book Club.


Most Recent News

April 11, 2021
The Energy and Policy Institute alleges that Entergy and the Mississippi Public Service Commission improperly collaborate in the MISO stakeholder process. | Entergy
April 7, 2021
Vistra said that it will idle units at its coal- and gas-fired Joppa Power Plant next year, three years earlier than planned. | Gibraltar Chimney
April 6, 2021
FERC sent CAISO’s first systemwide RMR agreement to settlement proceedings after the ISO raised questions about the contract's fairness. | Union of Concerned Scientists
April 4, 2021
MISO has a rough idea of how it might manage dynamic transmission line ratings should FERC begin to require them. | MISO
April 1, 2021
A leading advocate for green power in the Southeast is calling on the Tennessee Valley Authority to operate a carbon-free grid by the end of this decade. | TVA
March 29, 2021
MISO staff and stakeholders clashed in front of board members on whether the RTO’s proposed capacity accreditation design should move forward. | Ameren Missouri
March 28, 2021
A controversial rule requiring consultants to be upfront about who they represent could soon be codified in MISO’s Stakeholder Governance Guide. | MISO
March 23, 2021
A Republican-backed bill making its way through the Indiana legislature seeks to spur wind and solar development by setting statewide zoning standards. | © RTO Insider LLC
March 11, 2021
Speed and social justice must be the watchwords of the global energy transition, a panel of experts said Tuesday. | CSIS
February 16, 2021
The inability of Midwestern grid operators to recover quickly from extreme winter weather drew increasing customer anger, along with scrutiny from regulators. | Ken Bruce