Here is the letter.
Here is Green Delaware’s request that the letter be withdrawn and the “Combined Heat and Power Partnership” be investigated: Continue reading
Here is an email from Rep. John Kowalko:
In a victory for the ratepayers (in my estimation) the Public Service Commission unanimously voted against the Delaware Public Advocate’s objection to my intervention status request in the matter of PSC Docket No. 13-384. It’s not the first time the DPA has objected to an intervention petition on the weak grounds that they are tasked, solely, with representing the ratepayers (by law). I pointed out to the commission that this was absolutely not the case and more advocates on behalf of the economically challenged ratepayer class, especially at the cost (free) would complement any efforts they might make not undermine them as Mr. Bonar alleged. Dave Bonar said in testimony today that interveners such as myself could take the podium at the public hearing for comment or submit written comments on these dockets. That is a ridiculous argument to make considering the complexity of the issues and the finite access to the nuances of these rate requests that would not be available to the non-intervener and/or public. I made that point and happily the PSC commissioners agreed with me. […]Regards,
Most people know that Delmarva Power and other utilities are reaching deeper and deeper into our pockets with less and less justification. Heat and electricity are becoming less and less affordable, though wholesale costs are low. Of course, the main goal of the management of Delmarva Power is to maximize profits for stockholders.
Standing against this are Representatives John Kowalko and Ed Osienski. Continue reading
Delaware’s so-called “Public Advocate,” Dave Bonar, is seeking to keep Reps. John Kowalko and Edward Osienski from “intervening” in an important Delmarva Power ripoff “docket” now happening in the Delaware Public Service Commission (PSC).
Green Delaware’s comments to the PSC on this are here.
So what’s really going on? Utility regulatory matters aren’t always easy to understand and a little background may help. Continue reading