To help retailers in setting their solar feed-in tariffs and solar customers in deciding whether these tariffs are reasonable, we have set draft solar feed-in tariff benchmarks to provide guidance on the financial value of electricity exported by
IPART received the terms of reference for the 2018 solar feed-in tariff review.
To help guide retailers and customers, IPART annually recommends a benchmark range for these tariffs based on the financial value of solar electricity.
Fact sheet – An update on setting the solar feed-in tariff benchmarks for 2019/20
IPART presented its draft decisions and draft findings on the solar feed-in tariff benchmark and methodology
NSW solar feed-in tariff benchmark under reviewThe Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal (IPART) is consulting on its approach to setting benchmark solar feed-in tariffs to reflect changes in supply and demand as solar penetration has increa
We have been asked to review benchmark ranges for solar feed-in tariffs in NSW annually for the next three financial years. We invite all interested parties to comment on our preliminary views.
2018-19 draft solar feed-in tariff benchmarks released for NSWThe Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal (IPART) is proposing a benchmark all-day solar feed-in tariff of 7.5 cents per kilowatt hour for 2018-19.Releasing the draft benchmark fo
Frontier Economics has been engaged by IPART to provide expert advice to ensure that the methodology used to determine the solar feed-in tariff benchmark range over the next three years is robust.
IPART has set a draft all-day benchmark range of 7.5 c/kWh. We have also set time-dependent feed-in tariff benchmark ranges that are different for different times of the day.
This report discusses the Independent Pricing and Regulatory Tribunal’s proposed regulatory arrangements for prices charged to tariff customers1 by the incumbent retailer using the AGL gas networks in NSW (the delivered prices of gas).
In keeping with the commitments made in 1994 by the Council of Australian Governments, the NSW Government is introducing competition in the supply of natural gas.
Explains final decision on the regulatory arrangements for gas prices AGL Retail Energy (AGLRE) can charge small customers in the NSW during the transition to full contestability, including the use of voluntary pricing principles to set prices, an
Explains decision to establish default tariffs for small customers and regulate miscellaneous charges through Voluntary Pricing Principles during the early stages of competition in Country Energy’s gas retail market.
Explains final decision on AGLGN’s proposed revisions to its Access Arrangement in relation to the natural gas distribution system in NSW, including a list of amendments the Tribunal requires before it will approve the revised arrangement.
S9-4Over the next two years the New South Wales Government plans to fully open to competition the retail market for electricity supply.