Since the disaggregation of the NSW electricity industry into generation, transmission, distribution and retail supply, IPART has regulated the non-contestable parts of the electricity retail market.
This paper reviews issues associated with price control, considers the alternative approaches available and provides some preliminary conclusions to assist stakeholders and promote discussion.
Sets out the Tribunal’s calculations used to develop the regulated retail price controls (R values) for each year of the determination.
This draft determination sets out our draft decisions on changes in regulated electricity retail prices from 1 July 2012.
This draft report and draft determination set out and explains our draft decisions on changes in regulated electricity retail prices from 1 July 2011
The Utility Regulators Forum has released the attached discussion paper on nationally consistent pricing principles for comment. The closing date for submissions is Friday 29th July 2005
The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC), in accordance with its responsibilities under the National Electricity Code (the Code), is currently conducting an inquiry into the appropriate revenue cap to be applied to the non-contest
This determination is no longer in effect. Customer contributions towards the costs of augmentation of a distribution system are now regulated by the AER.
This determination is no longer in effect. Customer contributions towards the costs of augmentation of a distribution system are now regulated by the AER
This spreadsheet provides additional information on the key assumptions Frontier Economics used to determine the LRMC based estimate, a market-based estimate of retailers’ energy purchase costs, and the cost of complying with ‘green’ energy scheme
This spreadsheet contains a generic version of our current retail pricing model (R-model) for setting regulating prices.
Electricity prices (ie transmission, distribution and retail prices for franchise customers), are currently determined by the Tribunal under s15 of the IPART Act.
As part of 2004 electricity distribution pricing review, discusses the inclining block tariff structure, and how introducing such a structure for distribution network prices might help manage demand for electricity and reduce network costs.