IPL wants to increase the amount you pay regardless of how much energy you use, and raise other fees by as much as 220%.
Utility Rates and Regulation
Utility Rates and Regulation
At a time when everything from food to healthcare is becoming more expensive, the cost of essential human services as simple as heating your home and turning on your lights must remain affordable for Hoosiers.
Citizens Action Coalition aggressively advocates for affordable utility rates.
Duke Energy wants to raise your rates $1.87B, shifting the cost and risk of running a monopoly utility from investors to ratepayers.
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.
Since 2006, Duke has been planning and building one of the most expensive coal plants in US history, and they want us to pay for it.
In the Media
These continued incidents are putting the safety of the public at risk, bringing into question the reliability of electric service in Indianapolis, and adding significant costs and inconvenience to downtown businesses, residents and visitors. We believe these ongoing “accidents” are emblematic of a larger problem in Indiana.
On February 11, 2015, The Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC) significantly modified a settlement agreement made by Indianapolis Power & Light (IPL), the City of Indianapolis, and the Indiana Office of Utility Consumer Counselor (OUCC) for approximately $16 million for an alternate regulatory plan (ARP) known as the BlueIndy electric vehicle project.
Hearings begin this Wednesday at the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC) to determine who should pay the unbelievable costs associated with Duke Energy’s newest power plant, the problem-plagued and scandal-ridden Edwardsport IGCC plant in Knox County, Indiana.
The coal-gasification plant has now been operating for just over 18 months. Duke initially promised the plant would cost $1.9 billion, but the price tag has since ballooned to over $3.5 billion.
Captive Hoosier ratepayers doled out nearly $400 million before Duke Energy’s Edwardsport coal gasification power plant delivered any net energy to the grid, according to testimony filed late Monday night by a coalition of citizen groups before the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC). Through the end of March 2014, consumers have paid in excess of $688 million for the scandal-ridden and problem-plagued power plant.
On August 15th, the Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission (IURC) submitted the Demand Side Management (DSM) Report to the Indiana General Assembly. The report, completed by The Energy Center of Wisconsin, was filed pursuant to the highly controversial Senate Enrolled Act (SEA) 340 which will end the Energizing Indiana programs by the end of 2014.