The Ontario Energy Board (OEB) says it is “committed to increasing energy literacy and providing consumers with reliable information.” As part of this commitment, it has published a rate comparison report here. The OEB’s report appears to be a reply to my power rates comparison analysis available here and published three days before the OEB’s. …
Hydro Quebec’s annual electricity survey is a nearly perfect method to compare residential power rates across the provinces in Canada. Unfortunately, Hydro Quebec’s survey is a poor guide to how Canadian rates compare to US rates because the survey cherry picks a handful of relatively small jurisdictions, most of which have outlier high rates. Hydro …
Renewable energy consultant, Jon Kieran, is back, this time presenting a solid, practical and immediate initiative to prune long-term power costs in Ontario.
I am delighted to host a second guest post by renewable energy consultant, developer, and National Post contributor Jon Kieran. Jon’s first round argued that it isn’t good enough to simply criticize Ontario’s electricity situation. In this post, Jon proposes a positive vision for the future.
The Toronto Region Board of Trade is returning its attention to electricity concerns after falling silent on the subject since 2011.
The Auditor General’s (AG) 2015 is the most complete, concise, and accurate source available for folks seeking to understand what’s up with Ontario power rates.
Bob Delaney has been the Parliamentary Assistant to the Ontario Minister of Energy since February 11, 2013 and an MPP since 2003. His education includes a BSc in physics from Concordia. During the debate on Bill 135 (about which I will post further analysis) here were some of Mr. Delaney’s remarks:
TVO’s Daniel Kitts has presented a recent bromide claiming public concern with Ontario power rates is unjustified. His arguments range from excusably ignorant to inexcusable.
Here are three radio interviews I did November 16 discussing coming Ontario power rate increases for households.
Ontario may eventually gather the wherewithal to start redirecting the provincial power system away from parasitism towards responsible cost management. One agency is getting ahead of the curve with its sales pitch — don’t blame us.