The Texas Public Utility Commission this week revoked Proton’s license and ordered the transfer of all of its customers to default service.
The emergence of Demand Response deals allow Texans to receive extra payments for reducing their energy consumption during certain times.
Restoring an electricity system after at total blackout — as is depicted in the newest Planet of the Apes movie — is much more difficult than portrayed by Hollywood.
Like digital vampires, household appliances quietly suck up electricity while you sleep and while you’re away at work.
In a sign of continuing challenges for Texas electricity consumers, a number of power retailers have been accused in high-profile cases at the PUC.
The settlement calls for a change of company ownership by July 1, and a penalty of $400,000. The company has been accused of more than 1,000 rules violations.
You should think twice before purchasing power from a company that’s not listed on powertochoose.com.
Variable-rate deals typically include plenty of fine print legalese that allow prices to increase substantially between months.
In just a few short pages, a new report from TCAP provides the key facts behind the pending EFH bankruptcy.
Proton Energy, the little company that couldn’t, has big problems at the PUC.