While Malcolm has been pumping Snowy 2.zero, Craig has been promising death by renewables, Josh reckons we are on track to meet Paris commitments and Barnaby is backing coal.
In the second part of the series on the crisis besetting the NEM in eastern Australia, Mike looks at the tightening balance of supply and demand.
Who could forget the energy “crises” that affected electricity supply across south-eastern Australia last year.
Over the last year wholesale electricity prices have been falling just about everywhere across the developed world except here in Australia, where they are skyrocketing.
The events of July 7, and how we interpret them, will have ongoing implications for future business investment and how we meet the decarbonisation challenge.
Are Australia’s electricity market prices being manipulated by our electricity oligarchs to improve their bottom lines before the end of the financial year? Or do the high prices reflect a fundamental shift in market dynamics?
Wholesale electricity prices have doubled since the last federal poll, but they don’t seem to be an election issue. Why would that be?
Bhutan shows it is not really coal or any other source of energy that is the missing ingredient in providing electricity to children of the Third World.
On Monday, 50 years of coal generation in South Australia ended with the closure of the Northern power station. But Northern’s shutdown does not mean that South Australian power supply is coal-free.
Malcolm Turnbull’s time as prime minister has seen the biggest jump in average temperatures than any other Australian leader. Can he take the heat?