Discover and read the best of Twitter Threads about #MOPR

Most recents (4)

As @pjminterconnect laid out last week, in today's @ferc compliance filing it "proposes to complete all pre-auction activities and open the BRA for the 2022/2023 Delivery Year within six and a half months after the date of the
Commission’s acceptance of PJM’s compliance filing."
"If the Commission were to issue its order on the
compliance filing by mid-May, PJM would conduct the delayed 2019 BRA no later than December of this year." #MOPR
PJM proposes that, "in the event that legislation directly applicable to new elections of the FRR alternative is enacted before June 1...PJM would have the limited ability to extend the schedule for the affected BRA to no later than March 31, 2021."
Read 4 tweets
And the Illinois House Public Utilities Committee is kicking off a hearing on the @FERC’s #MOPR order re: @pjminterconnect
@pjminterconnect’s Stu Bresler up 1st
@pjminterconnect Bresler repeats PJM's previously statements on #MOPR. Up now: Jim Zolnierek, chief - Public Utilities Bureau at @ILCommerceComm.
Read 29 tweets
HAPPENING NOW: #RFFlive’s “Making Sense of @FERC’s #MOPR Order.” Watch the livestream on our event webpage:

#EnergyTwitter #FutureOfPower
@FERC 2/ RFF’s Kathryne Cleary is giving a brief primer on @FERC’s #MOPR order. Some context: @pjminterconnect’s capacity market, which we’re here to discuss today, is intended to promote investment and ensure adequate supply is available to meet demand.
@FERC @pjminterconnect 3/ Cleary: PJM has had an existing #MOPR in place since 2006, which was originally intended for new #NatGas plants to prevent them from bidding into the market at low prices. This MOPR order expands upon that to include state-subsidized resources.
Read 24 tweets
I write tonight to express strong reservations about @FERC’s approach to MOPR and state policies. #FERC is approving #CASPR, for all of the wrong reasons! Follow me below into the #TweetStorm
I disagree strongly with the order’s suggestion that state sponsored resources must either be subject to a Minimum Offer Price Rule (#MOPR) or some alternative mechanism for “accommodating” the effects of state public policies.
That rationale—which is not adopted by a majority of the Commissioners that support the order—is ill-conceived, misguided, and a serious threat to consumers, the environment and, in fact, the long-term viability of the Commission’s capacity market construct.
Read 16 tweets

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