AWEA statement on the DOE resiliency proposal

The following is a statement from Amy Farrell, Senior Vice President, Government and Public Affairs, for the American Wind Energy Association (AWEA) on the U.S. Department of Energys proposed rulemaking for the grid resiliency pricing rule:

WASHINGTON, D.C., Friday, Sept. 29, 2017 — The following is a statement from Amy Farrell, Senior Vice President, Government and Public Affairs, for the American Wind Energy Association (AWEA) on the U.S. Department of Energys proposed rulemaking for the grid resiliency pricing rule:


"We worry todays proposal would upend competitive markets that save consumers billions of dollars a year. The best way to guarantee a resilient and reliable electric grid is through market-based compensation for performance, not guaranteed payments for some, based on a government-prescribed definition. We look forward to participating in the process as FERC begins to consider the proposed rule." - Amy Farrell, Senior Vice President, Government and Public Affairs, American Wind Energy Association.
###

AWEA is the national trade association of the U.S. wind energy industry. We represent 1,000 member companies and over 100,000 jobs in the U.S. economy, serving as a powerful voice for how wind works for America. Members include global leaders in wind power and energy development, turbine manufacturing, and component and service suppliers. They gather each year at the Western Hemispheres largest wind power trade show, the AWEA WINDPOWER Conference & Exhibition, next in Chicago, May 7-10, 2018. Find information about wind energy on the AWEA website. Gain insight into industry issues on AWEA's blog, Into the Wind. And please join us on Facebook, and follow @AWEA on Twitter.

Featured Product

Sierra Instruments, Inc.- MASTER your Flow Energy!

Sierra Instruments, Inc.- MASTER your Flow Energy!

Download Flow Energy Guide - Written by Engineers For Engineers. Learn how to save on energy costs by optimizing your facility flows that impact costs like compressed air, natural gas, steam, and hot or chilled water.