If regulated electric utilities are going to survive, they need to do very specific things.
Yes, I admit that I am a political junky, and I love spending time reading and writing about growth strategies and opportunities in current energy transformation, – yes, nerdy; I know- but in a time where Covid-19 has turned our daily lives upside down, I am also a runner.
On September 17, 2020, the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (“FERC”), approved a historic final rule, Order 2222, enabling distributed energy resource (“DER”) aggregators to compete in all regional organized wholesale electric markets across the US.
I have been lucky enough to work on several successful merger and acquisitions for a few electric utilities in Ontario, and here are some key reason why municipalities ultimately sell.
Over 20 years ago, I started my first business. As a successful serial entrepreneur, I would like to share some key lessons with you, so that you don’t have to make some of the same mistakes.
I have worked in many areas of energy and infrastructure, and one area that I have always found interesting is Facility Management.
Municipalities need to take better control of data in their communities.
As I push forward with an agenda of bringing green affordable energy to the masses, I sometimes forget that what we know within the industry isn’t always understood by customers.
I talk and write about transformational shift in energy to the low-carbon economy, new energy paradigm.
I am a big fan of using the current COVID19 recovery to pursue the investment in a low-carbon economy. Let me explain.