Paul M. Keglevic – Director of Energy Future Holdings Corporation – Email Address

Mr. Paul M. Keglevic served as the Chief Executive Officer of Energy Future Holdings Corp., (“EFH”), since October 2016 and as Chief Restructuring Officer of EFH since December 2013. Previously Mr. Keglevic served as Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer for EFH from June 2008 to October 2016. He served as Energy Future Competitive Holdings Company LLC since October 4, 2016. Mr. Keglevic was a Partner at PricewaterhouseCoopers (“PWC”), an accounting firm, where he worked from July 2002 to July 2008. At PWC he was the U.S. Utility Sector Leader for six years and the Clients and Sector Assurance Leader for one year. Prior to PWC, Mr. Keglevic led the utilities practice for Arthur Andersen, where he was a Partner for 15 years. Mr. Keglevic serves on the Board of Directors of Stellus Capital Investment Corp. and Bonzanza Creek Energy, Inc. and has served as a Member of the Board of Directors of several subsidiaries of EFH and the Dallas and State of California Chambers of Commerce and several other charitable and Advisory Boards. He serves as Director of Philadelphia Energy Solutions LLC, Cobalt International Energy, Inc. and Clear Channel Outdoor Holdings, Inc. Mr. Keglevic received his B.S. in Accounting from Northern Illinois University in 1976 and is a Certified Public Accountant.

Energy Future Holdings Corporation is an electric utility company headquartered in Energy Plaza in Downtown Dallas, Texas, United States. From 1998 to 2007, the company was known as TXU Corporation until its $45 billion leveraged buyout by Kohlberg Kravis Roberts, Texas Pacific Group and Goldman Sachs Capital Partners. That purchase was the largest leveraged buyout in history. As of February 2013, the company has been described as "struggling"[1][2] which resulted in the April 29, 2014 filing for bankruptcy protection[3] under Title 11 of the United States Bankruptcy Code.[4]

The majority of the company's power generation is through coal- and nuclear-power plants.[1]

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