of funding constraints, a decline in international oil prices, and a high priority on shorter-term requirements to develop advanced power generation technologies. Nevertheless, the committee concluded that DOE should redress the balance of its fuel and power generation activities within the coal program to reflect the priorities of EPACT, commensurate with a planning horizon that assumes coal will continue to be a major domestic energy source well beyond 2010.

REFERENCES

DOE. 1993a. Foreign Markets for U.S. Clean Coal Technologies, Working Draft. December 21. Report to the U.S. Congress by the U.S. Department of Energy, Washington, D.C.

DOE. 1993b. Clean Coal Technologies: Research, Development, and Demonstration Program Plan. U.S. Department of Energy, DOE/FE-0284. Washington, D.C.: DOE.


EIA. 1994. Annual Energy Outlook 1994. Energy Information Administration, U.S. Department of Energy, DOE/EIA-0383(94). Washington, D.C.: DOE.


Merrow, E.W., K.E. Phillips, and C.W. Meyers. 1981. Understanding Cost Growth and Performance Shortfalls in Pioneer Process Plants. Prepared by the Rand Corporation for U.S. Department of Energy, R-2569-DOE. Santa Monica, California: Rand Corporation.


NRC. 1990. Fuels to Drive Our Future. Energy Engineering Board, National Research Council. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press.



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