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good afternoon my name is David Victor I.lead along with Bruce Jones the climate.and energy initiative here at the.Brookings Institution I'm also a.professor at UC San Diego in California.it's my great pleasure to host this.afternoon's event which is a broadly on.the theme of the new dynamics of global.energy and climate and really revolves.around the future of electricity it's.hard to imagine a better speaker with us.than Chris Crane and Chris's company.exelon almost all the studies show that.a world that decarbonize is the world.that becomes more electric is a world.where the electric power system is at.the center of reducing emissions across.the economy.Chris's company runs more nuclear.reactors than any other company here in.the United States has renewables and its.fleet has gas they're struggling with.the issues about the future of the power.industry on a regular basis and so it's.it's great to have you with us today I'm.gonna introduce Chris in just a moment.but I want to remind everybody two.things one is please turn off your cell.phones portable fax machines any other.electronic gear that makes that makes.noise and today's meeting is on the.record we have reporting press in the.room and coverage of various other sorts.so say whatever you want but know that.it's on the that it's directly on the.record as opposed to leaked on the.record this is Washington this is.Washington.I think it's Larry Summers said.everything's off-the-record until it's.interesting.Chris Crane is president and CEO of.Chicago based exelon maybe at some point.today you'll tell us what exelon exelon.actually means they they have 10 million.customers they are the largest electric.utility buy customers in in North.America a large fleet of nuclear gas.other power plants they have six.utilities that serve customers in a.variety of different markets including.here in Washington DC he rose up through.the through the ranks at Commonwealth.Edison.I believe you're the only person in the.room who is a senior nuclear reactor.operator certified so if that need.arises this afternoon.we know who can run the nuclear reactor. you don't want me there never and.it's now running running exelon the.entire company he is widely respected.inside the industry he has been chairman.or vice chairman of Edison Electric.Institute the Nuclear Energy Institute.the Institute of nuclear power operators.which is the organization that oversees.the operations of all the commercial.reactors here in the United States he's.on the board of directors of a number of.organizations including the Economic.Club here in Washington DC and Chicago's.Museum of Science in history he is a.thinker and a leader and Chris it's.really my great pleasure to welcome you.here this afternoon well thank you it's.an honor to be able to speak at such an.institution we really do appreciate.being able to state our voice and what.we think is is really a critical period.the impacts of climate change are.irrefutable I think many of us many of.the nation's.of our folks our customers believe that.just look at our last couple of years.this last summer alone fire floods.storms heat waves ocean temperatures.that are drawing so much moisture into.these hurricanes and an infrastructure.that we're trying to maintain during.these these these changing times the.electric sector is key to really helping.in in gaining the reduction in carbon.and as EEI and other institutions that I.belong to we take that commitment the.member companies very seriously on what.we can do we have to consider every.single source and every single option on.reducing carbon and getting to a.low-carbon economy support limits and.carbon emissions as a company we would.prefer a market-based approach that.would allow creativity and technologies.to compete to be able to to make that.that make that possible we believe in.the continued develop the.element of affordable renewable assets.coming on to the market it's it's got to.be about cost it's got to be about.safety it's got to be about reliability.but we can put the environment right on.top with those to serve our customers.and you know developing a economic way.as we continue to have to require fossil.fuels because of the reliability issue a.credible way of sequestering in an.economic way of doing that there's no.question in my mind that that we must.quickly reduce the amount of carbon that.our sector in the other sectors they are.using fossil fuels are dependent on.theirs there are four ways of reducing.it and I think we all are very aware of.them reducing the demand energy.efficiency has been very effective at.the appliance level at the unit home.level at the level of transmission and.distribution online losses continuing to.get more out of less generation the use.of low carbon to zero carbon energy.sources is an imperative on making this.scrubbing the carbon out of fossil fuels.we'll talk a little bit more about that.we do think that's possible you know.talk about some investments we're making.there and in extracting carbon from the.atmosphere has been a focus prominent.scientific groups believe all of these.strategies are required to meet the.goals that we've set forward and to.avoid the catastrophic climate impacts.that we've seen and we're having to live.through as a company as we repair and.recover our electric system for our.customers and try to do it in the most.efficient and economic way we have to.reduce the as I've said these dramatic.dramatically and it's going to take a.capital investment to do it so we need.to do it wisely we cannot expect our.customers to bear unnecessary costs on.this road to a low-carbon future.exelon is analyzing how the US economy.could achieve this 80% reduction in.greenhouse gases by 2050 using the 1990.as the baseline year we've seen a 25%.reduction in what our sector is.contributing but based off of all the.studies that we've seen in the potential.of a 2 degree or greater rise we have to.do something much more severe we've.heard that from the IPCC objectives and.we've also heard it in the Paris Accord.like other studies that evaluate these.scenarios we expect that were dramatic.reduction in emissions will be needed.not only from the supply side but also.the demand side electrification with.clean sources can be a very key part of.that to the most cost-effective to our.customers more reductions will be needed.to come from our sector we do know that.we support that as we go forward but.it's also and this becomes a more.sensitive part of the conversation just.recently there was an op-ed that was.penned by exelon and MacArthur MacArthur.Foundation about this range of options.but also including nuclear in the range.of options with the additional.renewables in the addition of renewables.the demand side options such as energy.efficiency as a spoke of an.electrification and alternative fuels.are going to be critical going forward.the analysis that we are undertaking.right now and I won't see the first the.first cut of it until the December.timeframe follows the path of what has.been requested by many investor owned.companies what will the 2-degree rise do.to your business and what will it do to.the financial health of your business.well when a company like ours looks at.the financial health of our business and.some of the monopolies that we operate.it's also the financial health of the.communities that we serve.the temperature changes the the impact.of the storms the severity of the storms.it is a business imperative that we feel.for us to understand that risk and work.both sides of it we are going to have to.harden the system so we've asked what's.a 1 degree rise look like what's a two.degree rise look like sit down with our.stakeholders and say we're doing.everything possible on the reduction of.carbon but we have to make sure that we.have plan B and that's being able to.take care of the security and the.livelihood of our customers but clearly.every ton of carbon that we can keep out.of the atmosphere at this point as we're.transitioning into advanced technologies.is beneficial we've been.exelon has been aggressively involved in.energy storage grid state scale storage.we were the initial investor and that is.still an active investor in an.organization called Volta energy it's a.unique company that allows multiple.parties to come together and invest in.commercializing National Lab.Technologies there is so much.information within the national labs and.seeing our new Secretary of Energy.supporting the National Labs the way he.is now that he's come into the job is it.imperative but getting that technology.out and commercializing it is is.something we need to make economic.large-scale storage available we're.working to preserve our sources of.carbon free energy and exelon with our.23 reactors makes a significant impact.on that and it's currently not getting.in all parts of the country credit for.the social benefit of the avoided carbon.if you look at other non admitting.sources they all get the credit the.benefit in some states we have been able.to pass laws or regulations that allows.that benefit for a certain amount.those megawatts produced to be credited.it is not a bailout our company lost 800.million dollars on two sites in Illinois.over seven years trying to figure out a.way to save them not only is an economic.requirement for the communities they.serve but the environmental benefit we.also support the development of those.who are investing in new sources of.nuclear technologies more passive.designs or more modular reactors the.reality is in the markets that we serve.its competitive it's based off of price.and reliability in the cost of new.nuclear is a prohibitive for us to be.investing in so our investments are.going into storage our investments are.going into sequestering activities and.so we can bring more of those.technologies of mine we're an investor.we do think carbon capture and storage.has a potential in the future our.low-cost natural gas is an advantage to.the economy of this company country.excellence an active investor in a.technology that we've been working on in.a partnership it's called net power and.it has great promise to be a large-scale.CCGT using natural gas but capturing a.hundred percent of the carbon through a.very complicated cycle that won't go.down that rabbit hole here today but I.can I've always had the knack of doing.this so I'll stay away from that but but.it's it really does have promise and.while we can be producing power we can.be sequestering the carbon and we can be.using a natural resource that really is.a benefit to the country we need the.advancement of lower emissions.electrification in other sectors are our.excellent utilities are in our.competitive arm are very engaged in.analyzing where we can help in the.electrification on the demand side if.it's converting the the large motors.in energy sources on the harbour the bay.in in BA and Philadelphia to electric.which is gigawatts of load off of diesel.onto electricity and that electricity is.cleaner than the emissions of the diesel.we need to be helping in that we think.the transportation sector is very.critical right now on the reduction of.the carbon emitting sources and other.gases our investment or stand up.investment an electric bus company.Proterra who's now coming out and for.with great production of buses has been.key for us we have stood up an.organization to help our customers.understand the details of what's it like.to transition over to electric vehicle.not many dealers at the auto dealerships.have been trained on that and so helping.facilitate the Chargers being installed.in their houses or help facilitate.answering the questions been a big part.of it the world is changing in the terms.of awareness there is one area that of.the country that we're not seeing the.awareness and that's here in DC but our.customers in and are not the city of DC.I want to correct that I see one very.important person back there.but-but-but-but our government and.getting energy and environmental policy.merged is critical you know we're seeing.our customers across the board demand.this from us you consider what what's.come out of the most compelling IPCC.report and then you see big companies.like Google saying hey we're going 24/7.clean you want to be our supplier you.better be 24/7 clean and that's what.we're pushing for I discussed the op-ed.we just came out with the MacArthur.Foundation that was critical in having a.funder of the environmental.organizations understand there's a.transition that we need there's a time.we need and there's a place for nuclear.as we get the other other technologies.along we see states out really pushing.this hard California a hundred percent.by two.45 the carbon tax initiative in.Washington their own initiatives here in.DC that our local utility is supporting.are critical our customers residential.and we've done the survey a deep survey.of our customer base using a more.scientific methodology having.reliability having economic power that.that's table stakes that's not what.they're worried about there they're.depending on us to do that.their number one need for us as a.company especially our large CNI.customers is to deliver them low-cost.clean power and want us to be a leader.as a company in the communities.so if DC's I shouldn't use word do you.see if our federal government isn't.coming along I'll catch on but if our.federal government isn't going to lead.our customers in our communities are and.if we're going to be a relevant supplier.of energy in the future we understand.the model do what your customers want.and do it in a safe effective clean.methodology so that's where I would end.it David just open up and from from.where myself my board and in all our.company and our customers believe right.thank you very much so we're gonna have.a fireside chat for half an hour or so.and then I'm gonna put it open to all of.you to have to have questions I'm keen.to you talked about a lot of different.things I'm keen to talk about the future.the industry but let's let's start where.you ended which is around the situation.around climate policy this is not the.first time that the federal government.has been decoupled from what the rest of.the country once so help us understand.what the pathway is going forward your.company is part of a group of companies.that are now pushing for the so called.Baker Schultz plan which is the idea of.a carbon tax and then it could give a.dividend back to the American taxpayer.from that carbon tax you're the only.utility that's in that in that group is.that the right weight for thinking about.federal policy and wind the current.president I don't think is thrilled.about carbon taxes so when when should.we expect to see political.progress on that we know for just one.small company in a large a large country.but we believe that coalitions of.companies public/private coalition's.coming together can drive and make.change the climate leadership.organization that we have joined we are.the first utility but I would expect.other utilities to come along many of.the utilities have me just as aggressive.commitments if you're talking about.Southern Company or AEP the California.utilities they all know what their.customers want and they're committed to.it but you're getting companies now like.Exxon coming to the table and saying.look we get it we know what to do so.what what works in Washington is when.you get enough voices that are helping.support the election of the individuals.the stakeholders they're hearing from.their constituents is going to be.critical we can't make false promises to.parts of the country that we're going to.make a fossil fuel cool again what we.have to do is worry about what this is.going to do to to the whole country and.so I think it's going to be around.coalition's I think as companies come.together like ours we need to be focused.on what is the message that we can that.we can provide with a much larger voice.by 2020 and and and try to make those.changes our belief is it should be.market-based I believe when we start.selecting technologies we're out.fighting against each other clean or.zero emitting technologies where we were.against the PTC well that people thought.that was mint we're against is the.productive production tax credit for.wind power with and so we got a black.eye because people thought were against.wind no we want a market-based solution.who's going to provide the most zero.carbon emitting sources so let's get.together and figure out how to do it.we've watched the competitiveness of.solar come down through the.manufacturing process you know let's.let's figure.how to design it around that if electric.vehicles is the electrification of.Transportation can reward in lower tax.and lower cost to those consumers that's.a better thing so we think that's the.approach and that's what we're going to.be putting our money and time behind.help us understand a little bit about.how big the deal needs to be there's the.core elements a carbon tax and then a.dividend a refund some companies though.companies are looking to have some kind.of waiver for four liability lawsuits.connected to this some people think that.it'd be very important to have job.retraining programs as part of building.the bigger political tent you suggested.in passing that maybe some tax reform.that removes the direct subsidies just.for some renewable solar and when might.be part of that how big does the tent.need to be in order to get the politics.to line up for a carbon tax we need to.show all that it's to their benefit we.need to make sure that we take as much.of the commercial benefits to the.individual technologies or companies out.of it we need to make sure the.commercial side is adequately.compensated for the investment they make.so they will make the investment but but.it has to be shown that it's a balanced.win-win for all I think unfortunately.we're still having the debate is the.climate changing I can tell you as an.operator of utilities the climate is.changing as the storms come through in.the ferocity of the storms come through.thanks only a DC can one be applauded.for saying the climate has changed well.I got to tell you we got customers and.all the service territories that we.serve that believe the climate is.changing and that as I said they believe.that we have to be part of the solution.of that in an economic way but but you.know it's is I think it's just.imperative that we that we build a tent.big enough we make the story known we.take it away from being what has become.just a polarizing part of.and bickering to a recognition you can.talk to both sides of the aisle that say.I can't really come out to say I'm Pro.nuclear but I know we need it for a.while you can talk to the other side of.the aisle that says this is hocus-pocus.and there's no such thing as climate.change they say yeah I know we need.nuclear but I really can't say for what.that reason I can say maybe for jobs but.I can't say for the environment so you.know I think I think our elected.official officials have to hear the.voices of the nation and pushing on it.as more states drive this hopefully that.will bring them along so just in the.absence of federal policy in this area.or carbon tax I've got a significant.federal policy right now your company.and others are engaged in a lot of what.might be called second best activity is.getting incentives to preserve the value.of nuclear plants and other low emission.sources in Illinois you have these zero.emission credits you have something.similar in New Jersey New York some.political efforts and Pennsylvania some.other places is that the kind of world.that we're going into where we're in the.absence of a federal policy we're just.gonna have a whole bunch of the second.best almost like bailing wire solutions.and how far can that go before it really.starts to get into the way of the.markets it's a band-aid uh you know as a.company that said do not subsidize.individual technologies or reward them.in this methodology for the social.benefit of the deferred carbon we had to.go in that direction or we were gonna be.shutting down a lot of nuclear plants a.whole lot faster I'll be the first one.to tell you some of the nuclear plants.are small uh neck anomic and they won't.make it and they probably shouldn't make.it it's not save everyone but understand.right now there's a company in Ohio.that's going through a bankruptcy that.if those four nuclear reactors shut down.that are non-economic right now every.dollar that's invested in renewable.energy credits and PJM will be for with.not it will totally wipe away the.benefits because of the avoided carbon.that those reactors.are they're producing power with right.now so it will be a crime to to to go.backwards you know you can use some.countries that have done fantastic.investments in renewables and now.they're having to get stability.transmission in place and their their.their electric costs are at the highest.their nuclear plants are shut down but.oh guess what reliability is being.maintained by the dirtiest source which.is lignite so you're not seeing the.reduction in carbon that they expected.because they went after a technology and.not a market-based solution so I think.that what we're doing right now is.band-aids what we need to do is either a.regional or national fix we've been.talking with the with the regional.operators the ISOs you know can PJM set.up a marketplace for this can New.England ISO set up a marketplace for it.New York has been in conversations.recently about putting it into its.market pricing that would be a better.fix than trying to do it on an.individual technology or the most.beneficial would be a federal but but.what we've got now just is buying US.time and time is running out on many of.these assets and we will end up going.backwards our dependency will grow.higher on carbon emitting sources then.go lower so when you look to the future.you mentioned the companies in that.process right now looking at a world out.to 2050 and big reductions and emissions.do you expect that if we develop a.carbon tax of federal carbon tax and a.strategy for reducing emissions in this.country does that slow and stop the.retirements and nuclear plants are you.actually expecting to see new plants new.plants build you know I think the first.action will slow the it is just there.there's there's a couple plants under.construction we get to read about them.there.they're very expensive in an in a.competitive market in the current market.design I don't see new plants coming on.we support the development of the new.technologies and we think it's.imperative we think our country is.losing an international advantage by the.retreat that were making but but we.can't we can't expect our customers to.pay the costs or we can't expect our.shareholders to lose the money on.developing new ones in our market.designs that we have now other parts of.the country have different market.designs I will tell you that in 2005 we.initiated an effort in exelon to.potentially build two new reactors in.the state of Texas at the time natural.gas was eight dollars and the projection.was going to $13 an mm BTU we were.modeling in like a twenty five dollar.carbon tax.you could build a reactor if you're.sitting here trading 2019 gas at 290 an.mm BTU a carbon tax to cover that would.be in the hundreds three four hundred.dollars that's a very tough one to do.our bet for our company is advancing.technologies around storage in.sequestering technologies we could think.we can do that much more economically.I'm the biggest nuclear proponent and.you know one of the biggest nuclear.proponents in the country but it's not.under this market design and it's not.under what these costs are there's a.there's a reactor design new scale that.is a modular reactor shorter capital.cycle to put the reactors in under the.right market design under the right.system design these smaller distributed.reactors may be a very critical source.of dependent based low power going.forward if we cannot get to the the.storage chemistry is there a life beyond.Lithia and ion or is there a perfection.of the anode and the diode within the.ilithyia Mya I mean a lot of things are.going on by smart people not by me that.we just write the checks and they do.work so but but business model yeah yeah.it's a helpful but but you know I think.that's that's that's the path so let's.talk about natural gas right now with.nuclear or under tremendous stress some.plants clothing you mentioned first.energy going through a bank going.through bankruptcy you've just closed a.plan I think last month in New Jersey.you've announced you're gonna close one.in Pennsylvania through my island unit.one next year with get with nuclear.being squeezed out with more renewables.coming into gas has really become the.default option you have 20 or 30 percent.of your own generation fleet is gas how.should we think about the question of.whether the country is now becoming.overly dependent upon gas in some sense.the new energy security problem is.excessive dependence on natural gas and.problems that might be creating for.reliability of the grid yeah we we.believe that natural gas in the price.now the abundance of natural gas in the.country is definitely a benefit economic.benefit what we have to do is work on.the environmental attributes we just put.on two brand new combined cycle gas.generation units in Texas they're the.most efficient in design they have a.heat rate a thermal efficiency that.allows us to produce more electricity.with less consumption of natural gas so.that's better for the environment then.then say some of the coal plants that we.shut down that were unscrewed in had.higher emissions we've gotten out of the.coal business altogether our coal plants.were built in the Eisenhower era and.they weren't efficient they couldn't.compete so you know you're seeing an.advantage already with the reduction of.our sector in the use of natural gas our.problem with the security issue of.natural gas is the natural gas stay and.the electric Jay are not organized in so.in the analysis that we're asking for as.a company and.an industry is give us what's the design.basis threat of the gas system to the.electric system and how do we create the.redundancy that's required to ensure the.reliability New England we have gas.units in New England we supply a good.part of the load in New England are two.gas units are supplied by LNG facility.right there at the plant because we.cannot get pipelines into New England.because of the the pushback on that now.we got close to losing if we had many.more cold days last winter in New.England we would not have been able to.provide power we were running low on LNG.and it was all over the paper the LNG.was coming from Russia it but but we.were burning oil and it was going to.take a hundred and ninety five.tractor-trailer loads of oil a day.coming through a congested part just.outside of Boston to keep the fuel going.in so what did we do we shut down a.nuclear plant we're shutting down.another nuclear plant we're not allowing.transmission to come in to New England.from a Canadian hydro we're throwing.arrows at those suppliers at every angle.and there's already talk if you lose and.it came out from the ISO itself if we.lose one gas supply when I'm going into.New England next winter we're in a very.critical period so instead of us coming.together and figuring out the short term.plan maybe we need to get some pipelines.into the meantime then the longer-term.plan what do we do on affordable.environmentally sensitive technologies I.have that transition I think it's.imperative we don't you know the.analysis of how many natural gas plants.are tied to the Northeast corridors of.gas transmission lines needs to be fully.evaluated and then the redundancy when.we submit to FERC and to Newark the.reliability of our system and the design.of system or to our state regulators.there's a design called an N minus one.so if we leave we lose the.165 going out of Illinois transmission.the transmission line yeah you have to.help translate yeah how get going with.it I can go really deep quick but but.don't yeah thank you.I got Maggie looking at me too but but.you know if we lose that we know that.there is adequate transmission capacity.on alternate lines that can keep it.going in some areas of criticality we.have an N minus two which means we have.two alternate paths that we can depend.on so we know that electricity can flow.we need to combine that knowledge of gas.flow to generate the electricity to make.sure we can transmit the electricity in.the safest most reliable way and I think.that's the conversation you're hearing.from the DoD homeland security in the.do-e right now how do we come up with.the resiliency design so you've said.many times today and in many other.speeches you talk a lot about resiliency.and reliability other people in the.industry do the same thing the warning.signs are there and yet it seems like we.don't actually do it so are we now.headed to a world maybe especially in.the Northeast where there are these.bottlenecks in the natural gas system.and natural gas when it's very cold gets.used for other purposes like home.heating are we headed into a world where.soon we're gonna see huge problems of.reliability of the grid.I truly hope not and the reason is we're.not going to be in a position to say I.told you so nobody wins by being able to.step back and say hey I told you last.year you're gonna lose it.we're responsible to deliver the energy.either through the utilities that.operate or through the generating.companies that produce power.we are fighting hard as an industry as a.sector as the ISOs to inform we have to.do something better and we have to do.something different you know if we were.to sit back and take the opinion the.only way to fix new you a New England is.if New England lost an energy source.that would not be a very productive way.to run a company and so we're not doing.it what we're trying to do in the.regulatory space is make sure we can.keep that LNG.running in those gas plants reliable and.to explain that we're burning a whole.lot of oil in the winter when we should.be bringing in Canadian hydro at that.period of time through a transmission.line that you know goes through an area.the country people don't want to see a.transmission line but they do want their.lights on so we have to continue to.communicate the necessity or figure out.how to facilitate doing that and yeah.I'd be the last one to say we're not.going to get this fixed - we have a.disaster or don't want a disaster.because we'll be all at fault if we have.the disaster is that that scenario.played out in the nuclear industry after.Three Mile Island and the industry got.together created the organization for.which you're chairman the Institute for.nuclear power up operations.operators is something like that need to.happen it's out of the industry where.the industry is better organized so that.so that a failure any in any part of the.industry is not harming the reputation.of the industry we've done a lot there's.a organization the American transmission.Association that's looking at driving.greater standards around transmission.and reliability significant work and.sharing around cyber we have great.coordination with the federal government.through the electric sector committees.where we sit once a quarter publicly.traded co-ops Muniz CEOs across the.table from from our lead counterparts at.the Department of Energy Department.offense FBI Cyber Command and we're.talking about the physical and cyber.security requirements so the integrity.of the system is under review and what.we can learn from we do that sharing the.natural-gas AGA is is is really going to.take on what happened in Andover.Massachusetts and after this analysis.understand what this is whatever.overpressure in the gas lines and houses.blew a lot of houses blew up and it was.an unfortunate issue there was a design.issue around it there was a construction.competency issue around it from.preliminary information look they're.gonna the National Transportation Safety.Board will come out with their report.but what we see is was a preventable.potentially and what we can do to share.that information we'll share it.after Three Mile Island the industry.learned very quickly we did not.communicate during a disaster we weren't.training our operators for the the most.severe events and we didn't have the.most resilient resign designs so we went.through massive modifications to the.systems we now a credit through an.independent body the training programs.of all the reactor operators across the.country - held to the highest standards.we're constantly drilling with state.local federal officials on events we're.having more and more design reviews to.not only have the operation resiliency.the mechanical integrity the design.learning from Fukushima learning from.other events across the world we're only.as good as our weakest link and I think.we have to head that way within our gas.system also to be able to provide that.learning the one thing about our sector.is in the utility side the wire side and.part of the generation we don't compete.we're given the right to operate in a.monopoly that right is overseen by our.regulators to make sure that we're doing.safe reliable affordable and clean and.but where we do compete say in our.reactors against another competitive.operator reactor we don't compete on.safety standards we get our operators.together we train together we want every.reactor to operate safely like we want.every natural gas system to operate.safely we're only as good as our weakest.link and so when somebody starts to.falter in the quality of operations we.come to the rescue we have info there.they monitor the performance.I will go into a boardroom and they'll.tell a CEO and the chairman and the.board if their baby's ugly and what they.have to do and offer the support to to.improve the operate outside manner yeah.I could use a better term one don't.worry you're on the records I'm sure a.headline about it is it's gonna be the.sound but what let's talk a little bit.about the regulated nature of you know.big chunks of this business almost.everything you describe today and your.prepared remarks is very.capital-intensive vesting and new kinds.of power plants investing in new.transmission lines as that as the grid.goes to more renewables we know that.we're gonna need more transmission.capabilities that's expensive to provide.infrastructure for electric vehicles.even getting ready for for a world a.two-degree world it's gonna require as.you said hardening the grid that's.expensive as well the traditional.business model has been we deploy.massive amounts of capital in the.industry and then there are stable.market rules and regulated returns and.the return is sufficient that companies.will go off and do this it seems like in.every corner the business model is being.turned upside down right now demand is.no longer growing it's flat many markets.now allow new entrants to come in who.don't necessarily have to pay all of the.costs of the previous previous system is.this are you worried about the future of.the business model and companies.basically stopping investing because.this is a really capital intensive.industry I'm I'm not you know as I.talked with my peers and talk within our.company you know what what's happened is.the word disruptive technologies is.taken out of our vernacular six seven.years ago CEOs would sit around and talk.about we've got this disruptive.technology coming our way and how do we.fight it as a sector first decades we've.been known to throw the body block at.anything that is going to change our.life we were very comfortable up to a.decade ago calling our customers.ratepayers.and so you know okay there are.ratepayers you know send them the bill.and I'm gonna pay it well though the.world has changed and all of any company.that's not changing with that world is.really gonna fall behind now I'm we're.working very hard within each one of our.regulatory jurisdictions to define what.each one wants the utility of the future.do you want to weigh floats on a.distribution system that was not.designed for a single way flow well if.you want to weigh flows we got to get.out there and figure out how to support.that new wave flow is reporting because.people might want to have solar on the.roof or yeah in small nuclear reactor in.the backyard we hope not we hope not but.but but but definitely distributed.generation is what our customers want.and in it's what our stakeholders want.us to facilitate our job is not to say.no but to say okay right now we can tell.you here's the best place to go market.that because the system can afford it.and do the design at each one of each.one of our systems where do we have to.upgrade to further support or what do we.have to do to employ the technology that.allows two-way flows so the system was.designed that you're dealing with today.many years ago now upgrades have been.done and poles have been changed wires.have been changed programs - underground.things like that have been done but it.was it was a Central Station methodology.thought process running down.high-voltage transmissions hitting.transformers to go into distribution.systems and on paper were calculations.on the size of the line and the amount.of the load in what our engineers would.do is monitor ok we get 10 more houses.coming in here's where we might have to.upgrade then came the smart meters then.the smart meter started to give us truly.what the loads were we didn't know your.power was out until you picked up the.phone and call us and then our.operations folks would start to.aggregate how many phone calls do we get.from this neighborhood and then we'd.figure out how many trucks do we have to.send and then we'd send the trucks up.and down the road and even after the.powers are restored we don't know that.because we don't have it unless less.they call us.the one location in our company we don't.have smart meters we've we've done.started the reverse calling we call a.customer and say we understand your.powers out we understand this is how.much time we think we call them we say.the trucks rolling and then we'll call.before we roll the truck to say is your.power back on because we don't know but.most of our customers we know that but.we know the flows we know the loads we.know how we have to make the system more.robust we have to sit with the.stakeholders that are telling us we want.you to do this and we have to show them.here's the price tag here's how we think.we can do this if you agree we'll go get.this done and the customers and the.stakeholders will be provided with what.they should be provided with and that's.what they want now sometimes it is cost.prohibitive and we have to show that we.just can't get there under the current.system.there's reliability issues there's.resiliency issues as we digitize our.systems to make this more flexible we're.introducing new risks so making sure we.have the right encoding of our digital.technology making sure we have the right.cyber overview of our operations that we.can detect intrusions mitigate isolate.and fix as quick as possible.isn't imperative if you can imagine the.responsibilities we have if this town.was to go out for how long what would be.not only the commercial issue but then.the social unrest if you're the west.side of Chicago goes out I was talking.to Mayor Mitch Landrieu the other day.had a man a really nice conversation.around diversity and inclusion with all.our VPS but but what we're talking at.lunch he says look you got 72 hours I.can tell you from cucina if you don't.have it back within 72 hours all heck.nothing we're used but all heck is gonna.break loose.and so the responsibilities on us have.become much stronger to analyze and.invest in that system but you got to let.the stakeholders know why you're.doing it before you do it and get the.buy-in so do you see to a couple more.questions that I'm going to put it out.to you folks to ask questions do you see.in this world of all of these new.technologies and digitization of the.power grid do you see that's a world.where the incumbent utilities and you.operate many of them is that a world.with those utilities thrive or do they.have many more threats to their core.business it's one where we should be.able to thrive if we are out and we are.defining the future with our.stakeholders and defining it to do it in.the most efficient way we should be able.to thrive if somebody's got a better.model and they can do it better cheaper.faster for the economy they should have.the opportunity to show that we have a.lot of investment we have a lot of sunk.investment but we can't live on the sunk.investment we will invest at the X alone.utilities in the next five years twenty.eight billion dollars.part of that is resiliency part of its.reliability part of its expansion of the.system to meet the needs of the.customers that's going to be a 30 year.recovery on most of that you know from a.depreciation standpoint so sure we.should have the opportunity to have a.seat at the table in the design what.we're finding in some cases partnerships.are very critical especially in the.world of digitization in the world of.energy efficiency in the world of.distributed generation we're not going.to be the most cost efficient individual.company to put the solar panel on the.roof but if there's a control element an.inverter that can better help us operate.that system we should partner with that.solar provider working through our.regulators to be allowed and be able to.do that so let us have a seat at the.table if we don't bring you the ideas.that you want to see fixed then somebody.else should be able to get it but us be.willing to partner with people and kind.of adjust the model I think is is also a.way to go forward one last question from.me um you mentioned earlier that you're.concerned that the country is losing its.its leadership and its edge because of.our failure to preserve our nuclear.fleet let alone build new reactors it.seems like when you look at a lot of.other areas the same story is unfolding.you mentioned seven hundred sixty-five.thousand volt power lines those are our.maximum voltage power lines in this.country was in China last week in part.to visit state grid they're building 33.million volt lines moving massive.amounts of power long distances other.countries are doing lots of innovative.things is this like a national crisis.around competitiveness and our position.in the world and what do we do about it.well you know that the electrical.transmission and distribution industry.has become very international if you're.dealing with Siemens or if you're.dealing with Itachi or to Sheba we still.have some manufacturers in the country.that are providing that but the.generation technology the nuclear.technology the export of nuclear.technology is dominated currently by the.Russians into the emerging countries.you're seeing some of the Korean.activity at least in some locations but.the Chinese who have acquired the u.s..technologies through the the purchase of.the technologies will now be marketing.them so if you look at the development.of Africa if you look at the development.of other emerging countries and have no.control any longer over the the the.technology or the deployment of the.technology we will lost a huge.technological and national security.advantage there there are many top.generals and admirals that are fighting.for this you know here in Washington to.be able to have a seat at the table as.the technology is deployed I know today.from being on the Governing Board of the.world Association to nuclear operators.that we do pre startup checks in almost.every country on new reactors coming.in the Chinese reactors are being built.with high quality their training.programs are being assessed.internationally so so I'm not afraid.that the technology is not sound or it's.not being deployed with the correct.intent what I'm afraid of is our.leadership position has been diminished.and we need to recognize that we have.two domestic suppliers of nuclear.technologies right now General Electric.and Westinghouse Westinghouse went.through bankruptcy and is owned by a.Canadian private equity firm right now.General Electric is as you know.continued to do some design work on fuel.and reactors but has not been.competitive in the bidding of.technologies going out some of us are.providing services to other countries.around reading for operations and.operational services we have a team in.the UK working with the Japanese on a.project there we have individuals in the.UAE assisting with putting in operating.and training programs but having.companies with a capability to provide.our knowledge our deep knowledge in.operating history and safety standards I.think is an imperative for our own.national security going forward all.right thank you very much and open it up.for questions you raise your hand you.will get a microphone when we start.right in the back there since the.microphones already in the back just.your right won't you say what your name.is and then your question if you could.keep it kind of brief because it looks.like there are a lot of questions sure.um hi my name is Camilla Thorndyke and.I've had the pleasure of coordinating.the coalition here in DC that's working.for the clean energy policies that you.mentioned and we're glad to hear that.Pepco exelon is in support of some of.those measures but I would I guess take.issue or have a question around the.additionality problem because here we.don't have nuclear we would actually be.asking ratepayers to bail out the.existing nuclear facilities by allowing.for zero emission credits or some kind.of mechanism rather than an.sanitizing additional new solar wind.development so I'm hoping you can.clarify your position on that yeah it is.it's advantageous to use the word.bailout in nuclear but the word bailouts.not in there for solar or for wind right.justjust in a statement that people make.it's not a bailout we cannot afford to.run plants that lose 800 million dollars.over a seven-year period in the state of.Illinois alone sixty percent of the.power that's being produced in Illinois.is carbon free ninety percent of that is.nuclear if the nuclear is not getting.compensated for the social benefit of.carbon and we're losing money we're.going to go backwards as and from an.environmental standpoint if your goal is.truly to lower the carbon footprint.nuclear needs to be part of the.transition many more environmental.groups are modeling that the basis for.it in solar wind in other non emitting.sources is a social benefit nuclear has.the same social businesses so you.compensate it for its reliability it.runs 24/7 it doesn't have to have the.wind blowing and the Sun shining to.provide power during the polar vortex.the nuclear plants ran straight through.there was not a problem with one of coal.piles freezed up natural gas pressures.got too low wind wasn't blowing and the.Sun was enough so it provided a level of.reliability and they should be.compensated for that it provided a level.of environmental impact if you look at.the offset because what would have been.running in that period is primarily coal.and gas so if you look at the social.benefit of the offset is all we're.saying now if people don't want nuclear.they're saying okay we're going to try.to figure this out like Germany did and.our carbon is going to go up why can't.we work together instead of saying it's.a bailout saying we understand the.social benefits.that we're paying for the social.benefits on the intermittent sources and.then figure out how to get to the future.the thought process that we need to just.shut them all down.and stop paying for them that it's a.bailout is is in our mind the incorrect.way to communicate it the way to.communicate it is it's a gap source we.don't want our customers to have to pay.any more than they should but our.customers are telling us they also want.it to be clean and we can't do that on.upon a baseline product that runs 24/7.without either a higher dependency on on.fossil based fuels or a lower.reliability element next question right.here sir microphone.you can even end up if you want to we're.not your choice thank you a PBR with any.news.you've made a argument for supporting.the on economic nuclear plants based on.their their carbon that there's zero.carbon their climate value the Trump.administration has tried to come up with.a policy for supporting on economic coal.plants based really on a national.security argument claiming that these.are essential to the grids resilience is.there a well-founded national security.argument for supporting the on economic.coal plants since the the carbon.argument doesn't work for them you know.what what has to happen from the federal.government to make that clearly.understood is the resiliency design so.what we have to understand and what.we've been asking for is a company in an.industry is what is the design basis.threat I can tell you the design basis.threat that we preside and build and.protect a nuclear plant app right now.based off of the insight from the NRC in.the Department of Defense and the.continuing threat assessments that are.being done what we don't know right now.is what is the threat assessment in the.design basis that we need to keep firm.fix fuel plants alive as we understand.the relationship between the natural gas.distribution transmission system and.what needs to be available to run.through whatever scenarios so you know I.think what I understand and I'm not in.the inner workings and and it's it's.it's a conversation between the White.House in the Department of Energy what.the basis of their conversation is what.I've heard is it's a short-term gap to.save on economic assets as they can do.this design but truly to be able to say.that's the case we need a design basis.threat and we need to know what we're.doing that the world has changed 15 10.years ago we were not told that we.to protect our customers against enemies.of the state so is there a cyber threat.that has been clearly a cyber threat and.standard that has clearly been defined.that that we're to design our system and.to look at the redundancy of our system.based off of that needs to be known.is there a dependency on a single.transmission or multiple transmission.lines of natural gas that we should know.how to protect or if they are made.unavailable either through a facile.cyber or physical attack how do we keep.the grid up nobody's going to want to.care about what decisions were made when.half the country loses power because of.some threat so we're not the ones.qualified to come up with a threat.scenario or the design basis to support.that threat.we need the Intel from the government to.come up with it and then the system.operators if it's PJ I'm renewing Lanai.so in New York I saw or Calais or.wherever it is can know how to design.their system.what coal plants have a vulnerability.and should stay around what nuclear.plants have a vulnerability from the.resiliency and the environmental.standpoint to stay around what happened.to us is we were pushing an issue.because we're technology fighting.technology versus outcome we were.pushing the dependency and the need to.say the nuclear plants through some.market-based reform that recognized.their environmental at the same time.there were coal plants in trouble and.they were employment concerns about the.the feedstock for those coal plants and.so they gotten got merged together in.it's it's muddied the water but I think.for both both technologies clearly tell.us what the design basis is allow the.system designers to design it and then.the market can figure out what stays or.what doesn't stay but I don't know.what's going on in the inner workings.next question is here just as the.microphones moving over the others just.press you very quickly you may.this coordinating committee was set up a.few years ago to bring together.intelligence agencies and so on.there have been new claims made about.the risks to the grid from from a coal.plant closure as concerns about nuclear.plants being closed and so on when you.look at the grid overall is it getting.more reliable or less reliable or do we.have actually no idea what the nature of.the threat is I think we do I think from.a reliability standpoint we have an idea.at each ISO that from lunch of the.regional regional system operators where.the vulnerabilities are some are in a.very robust condition in some needs some.work and it's been openly discussed if.your New England ISO the ISO itself is.just publicly announced we could be in.trouble if we lose a gas line coming.into this winter if you're Texas the.market design doesn't compensate for.capacity we all went into this summer.down in Texas really making sure our.plants were running and we weren't the.cause of localized brownouts or.blackouts or any situation like that so.does the market design in Texas need to.be reevaluated for the reliance I feel.very good right now about the.reliability in today's world in PJM but.the world is too long in the Northeast.right that goes from New Jersey down to.Virginia all the way through.Pennsylvania Ohio a little bit of Indian.and all of northern Illinois so you know.that's it so well found and well.engineered system and but their mandate.right now is the only reliability they.think they're okay with some of these.coal plants shutting down but they.haven't done a resiliency review that.that we need and I think they're.underway trying to figure out what that.resiliency review should look like.when we need the the more the defense.telling us what it looks like I'm a.representative group we had to 40.billion group we serve around 12 million.customers in Delhi and Mumbai 11,000.megawatts of power my question to you is.know what you think about digital to.we have created digital twin for TEPCO.in a chopper Tokyo as well as Mitsubishi.for the rest of the Japan and they have.been able to save 300 million in TEPCO.350 million in Mitsubishi apart from.adding all the safety reliability.resiliency in fact even the cyber threat.and the intelligence can be monitored to.that digital twin so I've just digital.twin of the power plant district queen.of the gut generator I'm not familiar.with digital training yeah it's a I'm.sorry I'm sorry digital to where the.digital redundancy yeah so you could.actually create a complete no digital no.parallel of the power plant itself which.can be monitored remotely through IT or.T integration etc delivers benefit do.you want to talk briefly about maybe.less on the digital twin directly and.more on the digitization of affecting.the capacity to make this system more.reliable yeah I think you know having.having much more digital information.coming across the system has helped us.significantly the energy efficiency to.to some of what you're saying we now.know the voltage is on the line we can.cut back cut down on our voltage levels.and still be delivering the reliability.and the power at a much lower cost.having that digital capability so it has.been much more much more effective as we.go forward around energy efficiency the.digital monitoring that we have on our.power plants now on our new ones the.massive amount of digital data that we.have on our system has required us to.hire data scientists and whoever thought.a utility was going to have a data.scientist we have scours of data.scientists helping us with just those.issues means that even if you're on a.data scientist wants you to say your.data scientists when you're looking for.a job next question right there.hi Carl Calvin no fan of petroleum can't.wait to have a an electric car my.question comes out of reading a book.some time ago by F william Engdahl.titled myths lies and oil wars and it.prompted some back of the envelope.calculations that the volume of the.earth under our feet is about two.hundred sixty billion cubic miles and.the volume of all the oil petroleum used.in the last hundred fifty years is about.fifty cubic miles so it's hard to.believe that the earth isn't resilient.enough and its capability to moderate.the impact of that so I am a skeptic of.the carbon argument I would ask you what.is the single best scientific study you.point people to who question the science.versus politics of carbon you know I.think the one that our folks have used.the most is the IPCC study and also the.work that we get from every and and that.that has come out we we have a good.association with MIT working around that.in the technologies we would we would.you know it would be easy for us to say.as a company yeah somebody else is going.to have to decide somebody else is going.to have to justify it or not justified.we believe as a company and I believe as.an individual we can't afford to wait I.I can tell you from the storm patters.that we're dealing with I can tell you.from the dispatch of our utility workers.to the south to Texas to Florida to.South Carolina and the flooding the.environments changing thus wind speeds.that we designed our systems for to.withstand are not the wind speeds were.see you go back to the Allstate.commercial that the one in 200 years.storms we've had how many of them in the.last year the.from our system impact we are seeing a.change is it man-made totally I don't.know that is there some natural effect I.don't know that but I know I'm.responsible to provide safe reliable.affordable and clean energy our.customers want it our our system is.demanding resiliency and so we think we.need to be part of it just as Exxon does.who takes that oil out of the ground.just as many others do so I'm not a.climate scientist but I am a realist and.I can see and our company can see and.our technical experts can see the world.is changing so we're not going to deny.we're gonna try to get out in front of.it time for one more question maybe two.back on the back on the back corner.there the blue shirt I'm sorry we've got.our microphones in the wrong spots but.it'll be to you in just a moment.we have time maybe two if we're.efficient but certainly one hi you've.talked about nuclear energy as being.clean or carbon feet free but I'm.concerned about the massive amount of.fossil fuels that are required to store.transport and protect the spent nuclear.fuel here in DC which is the city not.the federal government which is where I.live in DC we have a clean energy bill.that we want to get through we want to.incentivize the building of new.renewable energy sources and we're.concerned about the so-called zero.emissions credits I don't feel like it.helps the climate and it interferes with.the integrity of the clean clean energy.bill so if we're not incentivizing the.construction of new renewable energy.when are we going to be able to stop.forcing ratepayers to spend money on.these aging nuclear plants that you've.talked about are losing money you want.to talk briefly about this I need to.know you comment on the first yeah I I.think I think I'm going to go back to my.first answer if you really care about.carbon if that's what you're for if.you're about technologies you're about.technologies what I'm talking to is if.you.about the environment and right now the.the amount of generation the massive.amount of electrons 24/7 that are being.produced by nuclear plants far exceeds.the intermittent sources of the.renewables we believe there are.technologies coming down the road that.can optimize those renewables that's why.we're making investments in large-scale.solar we're trying to find that next.source of storage beyond lithium ion or.the perfection of lithium-ion if you're.in the state of Illinois and the winds.not blowing and the sun's not out for.most of the winter which happens quite a.bit and I said disparaging things about.it well not to say it up live there pay.a lot of taxes there but but you you we.don't have a source that can provide.that and if you do believe about the.environment in carbon you'd have to.understand the dynamics of the grid when.the winds not blowing and the sun's not.showing shining we have without very.large-scale long-term storage much more.hydroelectric much more battery stores.much more certainty of getting that in.we don't have a reliable grid or you're.using much more fossil fuels so the.negativity around the Zek is a.negativity around the technology and I.can't if you don't like the technology.you don't like the technology it's it's.all about the outcome right now one of.the downsides of the technology that we.clearly understand and recognize is the.spent fuel and the long term.distribution disposition of the spent.fuel volumetrically.it is not big toxicity it is big we have.put over almost 30 billion dollars into.the federal coffers to help us take care.of that that was a law that was passed.in 79 we own that we need to be.forthright about making sure the.long-term repository or the interim.storage is managed properly we have to.be on.right now storing fuel is not taking up.a lot of fossil fuels so I'm not.understanding your comment there it's a.manufacturing process of cylinders that.are loaded by electric cranes from the.spent fuel but pulls onto a pad at the.plant and they're sitting there so we're.not driving a lot of fossil trucks.around transporting anything today but.but it goes back to what do you want.what's the outcome I mean does ask you.as we close here very briefly hmm seems.like the industry nonetheless has an.image problem around the technology you.mentioned Google is going 24/7 all clean.but they're going 24/7 renewables clean.that's their vision of clean do you see.a world maybe with small modular.reactors when the googles and the.Apple's the Walmarts want to go all.clean are going clean with a blend then.actively includes nuclear power it could.if it's if it's affordable but we're.looking at other technologies one very.promising technology to harness wind and.solar is pressurized hydrogen and so.we're looking at a technology at Toshiba.as research facility in Japan last year.it took a team over where during the day.we're producing maximum amounts of solar.and if the demand isn't there we use the.technologies to convert the water.hydrogen store the hydrogen and have a.massive amount of stored hydrogen that.can be utilized through fuel cells the.hydrogen fuel cells are zero Admission.Toyota is going to the hydrogen fuel.cell for their car their future they've.given up on the electrical design I.think there's there's other designs and.other technologies that are coming that.we're watching very closely and.investing into but if you picture a.world where you know we do get to a.hydrogen economy which which that was a.study that was done a couple decades ago.there's there's becoming more.possibility of distributed hydrogen we.can't get to the point that were mass.producing hydrogen and distributing it.through.the old fossil lines the oil lines.there's metallurgical problems with.embrittlement problems and I'm going.down a rat hole again I get it but but.but but I was just about to stop you but.you have a good internal corrected but.but but what but no there are there are.other things and we as a company and we.as an industry are working for those so.we don't have to have picking one.technology over the other we can get to.that renewable future I don't see us.getting to a totally a hundred percent.distributed generation grid anytime soon.it's very expensive but I do see.distributed generation systems and micro.grids being beneficial to society in.certain locations that are fueled by.hydrogen cells they're fueled by solar.they're fueled by other sources so they.can run when when the whole system's.down excellent well please join me in.thanking Chris cranes thanks for.watching be sure to LIKE and subscribe.for more videos from Brookings.[Music].

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The great thing about CocoSign is that it helps you place your signature online the Chicago Crane Renewal Form in your Gmail, without having any other implements involved. You can do that using the CocoSign Chrome extension. There are only five simple points you need to follow to sign your form right in your Gmail account:

  1. Find the CocoSign extension in the Chrome Web Store, and add on it to your browser.
  2. Log into your Gmail account.
  3. Get to the Inbox and find the email containing the contract you need to sign.
  4. On the sidebar, you will find the button 'Sign'; click it and produce your own e-signature.
  5. Once you tick 'Done,' the signature will be completed, and the signed document will be automatically saved in a draft email generated by the CocoSign system.

Easy was the primary concern behind the efforts made by CocoSign to develop a legal and valid system that can allow you to quit physical signature.

Once you try the system, you will quickly become one of the plenty of satisfied clients who are enjoying the edges of e-signing their documents right from their Gmail account.

How to create an e-signature for the Chicago Crane Renewal Form straight from your smartphone?

Smartphones and tablets are so evolved lately, that you can deploying them for anything what you can do on your laptop and PC. That's why more and more people are operate business from these mobile devices, saving even more time.

It's also a huge benefit work at any where. As long as your internet connection is stable, you can conduct your business in whatever place.

When you need to sign a Chicago Crane Renewal Form , and you're working from home, the CocoSign web application is the answer. Signing and sending a legally binding document will take seconds. Here is what you need to do to sign a document on your cell phone:

  1. Use your browser to go to CocoSign and log in. If you don't already have an account, you need to register.
  2. Hit on the document that needs to be signed on the device and access to it.
  3. Open the document and go to the page to put down your signature.
  4. Tick on 'My Signature'.
  5. Personalize your unique signature, then add on it on the page.
  6. Once you have done, read the written part again, tick 'Done'.

All these points won't take long time duration, and once the document is signed, you decide the next step. You can either download it to the device or share it in an email or using a link.

A significant edge of CocoSign is that it's fitting with any mobile device, regardless of the operating system. It's the ideal alternative, and it makes life easier, it's legal.

How to create an e-signature for the Chicago Crane Renewal Form on iOS?

Creating an electronic signature on a device with iOS system is not at all tough. You can sign the Chicago Crane Renewal Form on your iPhone or iPad, using a PDF file. You will Hit on the application CocoSign has created especially for iOS users. Just go to use CocoSign.

These are the elements you need to sign the form right from your iPhone or iPad:

  1. Include the CocoSign app on your iOS device.
  2. Try your email to produce an account, or sign in with Google or Facebook.
  3. Hit on the PDF that needs to be signed on the phone or pull it from the cloud.
  4. Hit on the sector where you want to write down the signature; tick 'Insert initials' and 'Insert signature'.
  5. Insert your initials or signature, place them correctly, and save changes to the document.

After completing, the document is ready for the next step. You can download it to your iPhone and forward it. As long as you have a qualified internet connection, you can sign and send documents quickly.

How to create an electronic signature for the Chicago Crane Renewal Form on Android?

iOS has countless of users, there's no doubt of that, but most cell users have an Android operating system. To satisfy the needs, CocoSign has developed the system, especially for Android users.

You can obtain the app on Play Market, install it, and you should start signing documents. These are the points to sign a form on your Android device:

  1. If you already have a CocoSign account, sign in. If you don't have one yet, you can sign in using Google or Facebook.
  2. Tick on '+' to access to the document you want to sign, from cloud storage or using your camera.
  3. Hit on the sector where the signature must be placed and then use the popup window to insert your signature.
  4. Draw it on the page, confirm, and save the changes.
  5. The final step is to foward the signed document.

To send the signed form, just attach it to an email, and it will reach your others quickly. CocoSign is the best way to sign countless docs every day, all at a low cost. It's time to forget all about signing documents physically and keep it all electronic.

Chicago Crane Renewal Form FAQs

Here are the answers to some common inquiries regarding Chicago Crane Renewal Form . Let us know if you have any other confusion.

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Do military members have to pay any fee for leave or fiancee forms?

First off there are no fees for leaves or requests for leave in any branch of the United States military. Second there is no such thing as a fiancée form in the U.S. military. There is however a form for applying for a fiancée visa (K-1 Visa)that is available from the Immigration and Customs Service (Fiancé(e) Visas ) which would be processed by the U.S. State Department at a U.S. Consulate or Embassy overseas. However these fiancée visas are for foreigners wishing to enter the United States for the purpose of marriage and are valid for 90 days. They have nothing to do with the military and are Continue Reading

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