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Summary of Tentative Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Settlement Doug Robison, PWS Mike Langton, GPC

Summary of Tentative Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Settlement · Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Settlement Doug Robison, PWS Mike Langton, GPC . Total BPXP Settlement . Component Dollars

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  • Summary of Tentative Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill

    Settlement

    Doug Robison, PWS Mike Langton, GPC

  • Total BPXP Settlement Component Dollars

    CWA Penalties (RESTORE Act)1 $5,500,000,000 Natural Resource Damages1 $7,100,000,000 NRD Set Aside for Future Impacts2 $232,000,000 State Economic Claims3 $4,900,000,000 Local Economic Claims $1,000,000,000

    Sub-Total $18,732,000,000 NRD Early Restoration Projects $1,000,000,000 Outstanding NRDA $350,000,000 Outstanding Response Costs $250,000,000

    Total $20,332,000,000 1 Payable over 15 years 2 Payable at the end of the 15 year payout period 3 Payable over 18 years

  • Total BPXP Settlement

    $0

    $1,000,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $3,000,000,000

    $4,000,000,000

    $5,000,000,000

    $6,000,000,000

    $7,000,000,000

    $8,000,000,000

    Clean WaterAct

    NaturalResourceDamages

    NRD SetAside

    StateEconomic

    Claims

    LocalEconomic

    Claims

    NRD EarlyRestoration

    Projects

    OutstandingNRDA

    OutstandingResponse

    Costs

  • RESTORE Act Funding by State*

    State Dollars

    Texas $430,000,000 Louisiana $787,000,000 Mississippi $582,000,000 Alabama $599,000,000 Florida $572,000,000

    Total $2,970,000,000

    * Pots 1, 3 and 5 for BPXP settlement only

  • RESTORE Act Funding by State

    $0

    $100,000,000

    $200,000,000

    $300,000,000

    $400,000,000

    $500,000,000

    $600,000,000

    $700,000,000

    $800,000,000

    $900,000,000

    Texas Louisiana Mississippi Alabama Florida

  • Note: BPXP settlement only Source: Environmental Law Institute

  • NRD Funding by State

    State Dollars

    Texas $238,000,000 Louisiana $5,000,000,000 Mississippi $296,000,000 Alabama $296,000,000 Florida $680,000,000 Gulf Wide $350,000,000 Open Ocean $1,240,000,000

    Total $8,100,000,000

    Note: Includes $1 billion already paid for early restoration

  • NRD Funding by State

    $0

    $1,000,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $3,000,000,000

    $4,000,000,000

    $5,000,000,000

    $6,000,000,000

    Texas Louisiana Mississippi Alabama Florida Gulf Wide Open Ocean

  • Economic Settlements by State

    State Dollars

    Texas $150,000,000 Louisiana $1,000,000,000 Mississippi $750,000,000 Alabama $1,000,000,000 Florida $2,000,000,000

    Total $4,900,000,000

  • Economic Settlements by State

    $0

    $500,000,000

    $1,000,000,000

    $1,500,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $2,500,000,000

    Texas Louisiana Mississippi Alabama Florida

  • Triumph Gulf Coast, Inc.

    • Non-profit corporation established within the Department of Economic Opportunity (DEO)

    • Will oversee 75% of all funds recovered by the Florida attorney general for economic damages ($1.5B)

    • Must establish, hold, invest and administer a trust account and grant program for the economic recovery, diversification and enhancement of the eight disproportionally affected counties

    • Remaining 25% of recovered funds controlled by the DEO and Florida legislature

  • Total Settlement for Florida

    State Dollars

    RA Direct Component (Pot 1) $364,000,000 RA Spill Impact Component (Pot 3) $286,000,000 RA Center of Excellence (Pot 5) $26,000,000 Natural Resource Damages $680,000,000 Economic Damages $2,000,000,000

    Total $3,356,000,000

    Note: Includes Transocean + BPXP settlements Source: Erin Deady

  • Total Settlement for Florida

    $0

    $500,000,000

    $1,000,000,000

    $1,500,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $2,500,000,000

    RA DirectComponent (Pot 1)

    RA Spill ImpactComponent (Pot 3)

    RA Center ofExcellence (Pot 5)

    Natural ResourceDamages

    Economic Damages

  • Total Settlement for Florida

    $0

    $500,000,000

    $1,000,000,000

    $1,500,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $2,500,000,000

    RA DirectComponent (Pot 1)

    RA Spill ImpactComponent (Pot 3)

    RA Center ofExcellence (Pot 5)

    Natural ResourceDamages

    Economic Damages

    County Discretionary Use

  • Florida Direct Component

    $0

    $10,000,000

    $20,000,000

    $30,000,000

    $40,000,000

    $50,000,000

    $60,000,000

    $70,000,000

    $80,000,000

    Note: Includes Transocean + BPXP settlements Source: Erin Deady

  • Total Settlement for Florida

    $0

    $500,000,000

    $1,000,000,000

    $1,500,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $2,500,000,000

    RA DirectComponent (Pot 1)

    RA Spill ImpactComponent (Pot 3)

    RA Center ofExcellence (Pot 5)

    Natural ResourceDamages

    Economic Damages

    Economic Recovery

    Environmental Restoration

    Scientific Research

  • Total Settlement for Florida

    $0

    $500,000,000

    $1,000,000,000

    $1,500,000,000

    $2,000,000,000

    $2,500,000,000

    RA DirectComponent (Pot 1)

    RA Spill ImpactComponent (Pot 3)

    RA Center ofExcellence (Pot 5)

    Natural ResourceDamages

    Economic Damages

    It’s Up to You!

  • Florida Spill Impact Component

    State Dollars Percent

    RA Direct Component (Pot 1) $364,000,000 11% RA Spill Impact Component (Pot 3) $286,000,000 8% RA Center of Excellence (Pot 5) $26,000,000 1% Natural Resource Damages $680,000,000 20% Economic Damages $2,000,000,000 60%

    Total $3,356,000,000

  • Maximizing Impact

    • $286M basis + $14M interest = $300M

    • Scenario 1 – $300M ÷ 23 counties = $13M/county – $13M ÷ 15 years = $866K county/year

    • Scenario 2 – $300M ÷ 15 years = $20M/year over 15 years = Fifteen regionally significant projects ~$20M+

    • Leveraging could substantially increase the impact of Pot 3 funds!

  • Leveraging Funds Will Be Critical

    • Leverage = the use of a small initial investment, credit, or borrowed funds to gain a high return in relation to one's investment

    • Grant programs often require match or leverage or give additional points to projects that leverage the grantor agencies funds

    • Leveraging encourages coordination and discourages duplication

    • The Consortium has the opportunity to require leverage to get a return of $1B on its investment of $286M from the settlement

  • Potential Sources of Leverage • Applicant’s own cash • Other Restore Act sources (Pots 1 and 2) • Other DWH settlement sources

    – Triumph Gulf Coast = economic project – NNFWF = environmental projects – NRD = environmental and economic projects

    • State/regional agency sources – FDEP

    • 319 grants = stormwater • Amendment 1 = land acquisition

    – Water Management Districts • SWIM Program funds • Local government cooperative funding

    • Federal grant programs/initiatives • Foundation and corporate grant programs

    Settlement Summary 8-26-15Summary of Tentative Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill Settlement���Doug Robison, PWS�Mike Langton, GPC���Slide Number 2Total BPXP SettlementTotal BPXP SettlementRESTORE Act Funding by State*RESTORE Act Funding by StateSlide Number 7NRD Funding by StateNRD Funding by StateEconomic Settlements by StateEconomic Settlements by StateTriumph Gulf Coast, Inc.Total Settlement for FloridaTotal Settlement for FloridaTotal Settlement for FloridaFlorida Direct ComponentTotal Settlement for FloridaTotal Settlement for FloridaFlorida Spill Impact ComponentMaximizing ImpactLeveraging Funds Will Be CriticalPotential Sources of Leverage

    August 2015 Consortium Goal Setting Presentation - dep-fwc v5Phil Coram, Dept. of Environmental Protection�Kelly Samek, Fl. Fish and Wildlife Conservation CommissionSlide Number 2Slide Number 3Slide Number 4Slide Number 5Slide Number 6RESTORE Draft Funded Priorities ListSlide Number 8�Pensacola Bay Watershed �Apalachicola Bay Watershed �Apalachicola Bay Watershed �Suwannee River Watershed �Tampa Bay Watershed Next Steps�GEBF Restoration Strategy �GEBF Restoration Strategy �GEBF Restoration Strategy �GEBF Restoration Strategy �GEBF Restoration Strategy: Potential Actions �GEBF Restoration Strategy: Potential Actions �GEBF Restoration Strategy: Potential Actions �GEBF Restoration Strategy

    SEP Requirements 8-26-15�Review of�State Expenditure Plan Requirements�and�Allowable Uses for �Pot 3 Funds���Doug Robison, PWS�Ann Redmond, CEP���RESTORE Act Eligible Activities SEP RequirementsWhat Does “Consistent” Mean?What is Infrastructure?Infrastructure Limitation ExemptionComprehensive Plan Guiding PrinciplesFDEP Project PortalProject Types in the PortalProject Types in PortalLand Acquisition – 158 ProjectsWater Quality/Quantity – 456 ProjectsHabitat Restoration – 281 ProjectsLiving Resources – 153 ProjectsRecreational – 147 ProjectsCommunity Resilience – 116 ProjectsSummary

    BusbyT_Gulf Consortium Workshop 082615RevFlorida�Gulf consortium workshopDiscussion FormatProductivity RulesProductivity RulesProductivity RulesFuture Topics (Not Today)Today’s Workshop GoalsPresentationsSummary of Questionnaire ResultsOutcomesGoals & ObjectivesGoals in FloridaAgreement on Goals that Apply in FloridaAdditional Goal SuggestionsAgreement that Objectives Apply in FloridaSlide Number 16Additional Objectives SuggestionsSlide Number 18Geographic ConsiderationsGeographic ConsiderationsConsider the Pot 1 Formula?Pick a Geographic Basis:Slide Number 23Economic and Environmental ConsiderationsEconomic and Environmental ProjectsPriorities for Types of ProjectsProject Merits Only?General ConsiderationsSlide Number 29Slide Number 30Summary of ResultsDraft Settlement ImplicationsDraft Florida GoalsDraft Florida GoalsDraft Florida ObjectivesDraft Florida ObjectivesGeographic DistributionReminder of Questionnaire Results Pot 1 Formula?Pick a Geographic Basis:Geographic Distribution “Tapas”Take “No Geography” Off the Table?Allocate All Funds Geographically?Pure Geographic ApproachesUse a Hybrid Approach?Notes on Geography:Economic and Environmental ProjectsPriorities for Types of ProjectsEconomic and Environmental ProjectsProject Merits Only?Handout on Econ/Env. ProjectsDiscussion Items:Notes on Econ./Env. ProjectsWrap Up and Public CommentsNext Meeting