It was supposed to be the scandal that changed everything, yet it taught us nothing.
A decade ago, as Enron slid toward bankruptcy, it seemed almost impossible that the seventh-largest company in America could wither so quickly.
Disbelief gave way to outrage. Thousands lost their jobs, and we vowed that, if nothing else, it wouldn’t happen again. Congress passed the Sarbanes-Oxley law to increase corporate accountability. And then, we moved on.
Keep reading at the Houston Chronicle.
Is a policy analyst consultant for TCAP, a coalition of political subdivisions in Texas that purchase electricity in the deregulated market for their own governmental use. Because energy costs are typically a significant budget item to our members, TCAP is consistently looking for ways to save our members money, through cost-saving contracts, energy efficiency or demand response programs.