Energy firm npower is to close its site at Stoke-on-Trent, according to ITV Business Editor Laura Kuenssberg.
It is understood that workers will be told the news at a meeting at 9am tomorrow.
Around 600 people work at the site.
People in the West Midlands are 'bamboozled' by 'mixed-messaging' over energy debates, according to the commissioner of an energy survey released today.
A survey carried out by the Energy Saving Trust has found that 28% of householders in the West Midlands are concerned about future energy supplies.
Philip Sellwood, Chief Executive of Energy Saving Trust, believes people are confused over how to go about saving energy and money.
More than a quarter of West Midlands householders are worried about how the UK will generate enough energy in five years' time.
According to the Energy Saving Trust, those asked think it will be difficult to supply enough energy to meet the UK's needs.
A survey of over 2,000 adults discovered 28% of people in the region are concerned. 51% also said they would reduce their energy if it meant to having enough to meet needs in the future, and slightly more said they had already looked into reducing their energy consumption.
Other issues did not appear to motivate people to reduce energy. Only 17% who learned about fracking looked at ways to reduce their consumption, and 15% after hearing about wind farms.
Energy bills in the East Midlands are £450 higher than average. Latest Government figures show homes in the region are using 40% more energy than in other areas of the country.
It's after a study by consultancy firm WSP into how energy efficient certain regions are.
It looked at how much mains electricity and gas is used, and show that the average annual household bills for a home in the East Midlands exceed £1600, £450 more than the average annual bill of £1172.
The South West are the best energy savers, spending approximately £200 less than the average at £970 per year, and a whopping £650 less than the average spend in the East Midlands.
Scientists have disovered how to make gold from rubbish - black gold - in other words - oil.
It sounds like the Holy Grail for the energy industry, but researchers at Aston Univeserity in Birmingham have figured out that if they burn rubbish and garden clippings in a pressure cooker - it turns into oil and gas.
They're heating their own building with it - now they want to help firms do the same thing and say large cities can become self-sufficient in generating their own power. Our business correspondent, Mark Gough reports.
A massive electrical transformer will be delivered on a low loader lorry to a power station in Nottinghamshire tonight.
The 226 tonne transformer, which is the size of a house, will leave a shipping port in East Yorkshire at 10pm, and travel 73 miles at 12 miles an hour down the M18 and M1.
It's due to arrive at Ratcliffe-on-Soar power station between 3.00am and 5.00am.
The A453 will be closed and the low-loader lorry, which is longer than an Olympic sized swimming pool, which be escorted by police.
Staffordshire based haulage firm ALE, who specialise in carrying heavy loads, have planned the delivery to minimise disruption to motorists.
A huge electrical transformer the size of a house will be delivered to Ratcliffe-on-Soar Power station in Nottinghamshire tonight.
The piece of kit is 261 tonnes and 66 metres long and has been shipped 5,500 miles from South Korea.
The A453 into Nottingham will be closed overnight so the massive load can be delivered. It's taken months of planning for the transformer to be delivered by road from Goole in East Yorkshire.
Lincoln's biggest private sector employer has officially opened a new workshop and office complex which it hopes will help it expand and provide even more jobs. Siemens has now moved into its new turbine service centre at Teal Park on the outskirts of the city. James Webster reports.
The head of Siemens' service division in Lincoln has been setting out his hopes for the future at the opening of the new turbine service centre at Teal Park. Neil Corner says the facility should enable them to expand the number of staff they already employ as work demand increases.