In 2009, Mighty River Power sold the Marsden B plant for $20 million to an Indian company, United Telecom. Resource consents for dismantling the plant were granted in June 2011, and the 20,000 tonnes of plant and equipment was dismantled later in 2011.
Read more about this topic: Marsden B
Other articles related to "sale":
... United States, the phrase 'white elephant sale' is sometimes used as a synonym for jumble sale ... In Canada the term 'rummage sale' is often used by the public, and the name "Bazaar" or 'white elephant sale' is sometimes used by churches or other social organizations ...
... On July 18, 2005 Raffles Holdings announced its sale to Colony Capital, LLC for about US$1 billion, including outstanding debt ... gain the equivalent of US$362 million from the sale and plans to pay shareholders a special dividend of 23 U.S ... CapitaLand has said it will vote in favor of the sale ...
... between Manchester and Crossford Bridge (on the border between Sale and Stretford) ... There was a toll booth on the Sale side of Crossford Bridge ... services on the newly opened Bridgewater Canal in 1776 made commuting from Sale into Manchester both practical and convenient, with boats travelling at a relatively swift 10 mph (16 km/h) ...
... BeyondChron said about the paper's demise The SFBG never successfully transformed itself for the Internet era, failing to hire staff that understood new media and could grow online readership and revenue ... It is stuck in the past technologically, ideologically and substantively, acting as this were the 1970s and 1980s and the SFBG was still the voice of a developing local progressive movement ...
... employed by the conservation project ECOFAC revolves around bushmeat (capture and sale), and to a lesser extent, production and sale of local alcohol ... Some collection, use and sale of other forest products (caterpillars, nuts, lianas etc.) is carried out, but economically this is much less important than bushmeat ...
Famous quotes containing the word sale:
“People buy their necessities in shops and have to pay dearly for them because they have to assist in paying for what is also on sale there but only rarely finds purchasers: the luxury and amusement goods. So it is that luxury continually imposes a tax on the simple people who have to do without it.”
—Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900)
“I keep thinking that what I need
to do is buy my leg back.
Surely it is for sale somewhere,
poor broken tool, poor ornament.
It might be in a store somewhere beside a ladys scarf.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“[T]he dignity of parliament it seems can brook no opposition to its power. Strange that a set of men who have made sale of their virtue to the minister should yet talk of retaining dignity!”
—Thomas Jefferson (17431826)