FERC Order 745
ISO-NE’s winter wholesale market costs totaled $2.33 billion, a 31% increase from the previous winter driven by higher energy costs.
Demand response aggregator Voltus filed a complaint with FERC challenging the state opt-out provision in Order 719.
The D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals seemed unconvinced by arguments that FERC exceeded its jurisdiction by refusing to let states opt out of Order 841.
NYISO is considering penalizing external resources that fail to perform when dispatched following a supplemental resource evaluation.
ISO-NE has become the first U.S. grid operator to put active demand response into its energy dispatch along with generating resources.
FERC approved the SPP May 2016 proposal to change how it measures the net benefits of demand response under Order 745.
FERC claimed “exclusive authority” over the participation of energy efficiency in wholesale markets but preserved a carveout for Kentucky utilities.
FERC granted partial rehearing of a 2013 order that rejected a NYISO cost allocation method for some uplift costs under Order 745.
FERC directed further compliance filings from Entergy regarding its annual bandwidth filing and from MISO for Tariff revisions related to demand response.
The PJM Capacity Performance rules got little love during a NARUC panel discussion on the role of states versus markets in procuring electric generation.
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