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Utility Rates and Regulation
Utility Rates and Regulation
NISPCO wants $20 per month, before you use ANY electricity!
IPL wants to increase the amount you pay regardless of how much energy you use, and raise other fees by as much as 220%.
The IURC denied Duke Energy's request for a $1.87B rate increase!
Indiana Utility Regulators denied the request for a $12.3 million subsidy for BlueIndy.
At a time when everybody is being asked to do more with less, utility profits are soaring and now NIPSCO wants you to pay even more!
At $9 billion, Prairie State threatens the electric rates of millions of electric customers - including many Hoosiers.
Monopoly utilities want their way regardless of the risk for ratepayers and taxpayers.
Leucadia Corporation wanted to build and own a coal-to-gas plant near Rockport, IN that would have raised natural gas prices in Indiana.
In the Media
Citizens Action Coalition (CAC) and Environmental Law & Policy Center (ELPC) filed testimony on Friday at the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC) asking the IURC to reject NIPSCO’s latest request to raise the monthly fixed customer charge of all NIPSCO residential customers from $11 to $20, an astonishing increase of nearly 82%.
A group of advocacy organizations, including Citizens Action Coalition, Save the Valley, Sierra Club, and Valley Watch, joined a modified settlement that was filed today at the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC) regarding Duke Energy’s Edwardsport IGCC plant in Knox County, IN. The settlement, which builds off of an initial settlement reached in 2015, paves the way for additional consumer protections for Hoosiers and coal retirements in Indiana.
NIX the FIX! Tell NISPCO NO WAY to a higher fixed charge!
NIPSCO wants to raise your electric rates by 11.4% and your monthly fixed customer charge by a whopping 81.8%! This amounts to a monthly bill increase for the average NIPSCO residential customer of $16.79 or 21.2%.
The Indiana Court of Appeals yesterday struck down approval of Vectren’s plan to spend roughly $90 million in ratepayer money on its aging A.B. Brown and F.B. Culley coal-fired power plants outside Evansville. The Court found that the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission violated the law by failing to determine whether Vectren met all legal requirements before approving Vectren’s use of the new equipment. The Court’s decision means that the case goes back to the Commission to decide whether Vectren should be allowed to pass the costs of the projects on to its ratepayers.
A broad and diverse coalition of consumer, human service, and social justice organizations filed testimony yesterday in the rate case of Indianapolis Power & Light (IPL), currently pending before the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC), requesting that the IURC reject IPL’s proposed increase in the fixed monthly charge and asking that the IURC order IPL to create a low-income rate class to assist vulnerable Hoosier ratepayers in managing their monthly bills.