Reese Wholesale Retail 0606

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<p>Wholesale and Retail Market Models:Will they mesh well or cancel each other out?</p> <p>John Reese New York State Department of Public Service June 1, 2006 at Harvard Electric Policy Group</p> <p>Bottom Line Properly designed wholesale and retail markets working together are the desired state We can sustain wholesale competition without wide-scale retail competition. Rumors of the demise of the retail markets are greatly exaggerated.</p> <p>2</p> <p>New York: Wholesale Competition NY utilities divestiture Robust wholesale spot market, operated by NYISO. load pockets mitigation measures Investment has occurred where needed</p> <p> NYISO market design.3</p> <p>New York: Retail Competition 40% of load supplied by ESCOs Over 70% of large C&amp;I customer load, over 40% of other business customer load Policies to facilitate retail competition in place Uniform business practices, EDI, consumer protections, and best practices such as purchase of ESCO accounts receivables by utilities.</p> <p>4</p> <p>Retail MigrationCustomer migration has been increasing, particularly in 2005, for both electricity and natural gas customersStatewide Retail Market Migration1000000 Accounts 750000 500000 250000 0 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 20055</p> <p>Electric</p> <p>Natural GasNote: Natural gas statistics as of November 2005</p> <p>Wholesale vs Retail Prices On a statewide basis, residential and industrial real prices decreased between 1996 and 2005 Wholesale and Retail prices have not been divorced from each other in the state Retail prices have not been capped artificially using utility deferrals Wholesale fluctuations are visible in the retail market.6</p> <p>Total Load Weighted Average % Change in Customer Electric Rates Statewide from 1996 - 2005 in Real (Inlfation-Adjusted) Dollars (Data Source: EIA Form 826 Data and DPS 5 Year Book)Residential 10% 6.86% Commercial Industrial</p> <p>5%</p> <p>0%</p> <p>-5% -7.29% -10%</p> <p>-15%</p> <p>-20%</p> <p>-18.25%</p> <p>7</p> <p>Total Average % Change in Customer Electric Rates by Utility from 1996 - 2005 in Real (Inflation-Adjusted) Dollars (Data Source: EIA Form 826 Data and DPS 5 Year Book)Residential 0.3 Commercial Industrial</p> <p>0.2</p> <p>0.1</p> <p>0</p> <p>-0.1</p> <p>-0.2</p> <p>-0.3</p> <p>-0.4</p> <p>-0.5 CHG&amp;E CONED NYSEG NMPC O&amp;R RG&amp;E</p> <p>8</p> <p>2006 Capacity by Fuel Type9% 35%Gas 6508 Oil 3659</p> <p>15%</p> <p>Gas &amp; Oil 13831 Coal 3505 Hydro 5700</p> <p>13% 9% 17% 1% 1%</p> <p>Nuclear 5169 Other 341 Wind 245</p> <p>9</p> <p>Statewide Average Wholesale Prices$100 $90 $80 $70 $60 $/MWh $50 $40 $30 $20 $10 $0 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 Actual Annual Average Cost (Energy + Ancillary Services) Annual Average Cost Normalized to Year 2000 Fuel Price Levels 2005 (Through October) Actual NYISO Average Cost Normalized to Year 2000 Fuel Price Level</p> <p>10</p> <p>Residential Average Monthly Revenue c/kWh Compared to the Wholesale Average Monthly Day Ahead Market Price30</p> <p>25</p> <p>20</p> <p>c/kWh</p> <p>15</p> <p>10</p> <p>5</p> <p>0 Oct-00</p> <p>Apr-01</p> <p>Nov-01</p> <p>May-02</p> <p>Dec-02</p> <p>Jun-03 Year</p> <p>Jan-04</p> <p>Aug-04</p> <p>Feb-05</p> <p>Sep-05</p> <p>Mar-06</p> <p>Con Edison</p> <p>NIMO</p> <p>NYSEG</p> <p>Rochester</p> <p>Central Hudson</p> <p>O&amp;R</p> <p>WEST</p> <p>CAPITL</p> <p>NYC</p> <p>11</p> <p>Demand Side Response Energy Efficiency and Demand Response continue to play a major role in New York As part of the electric industry restructuring, a Systems Benefit Charge program, funded by utility customers and managed by NYSERDA was created and the program continues to make tremendous progress Wholesale and retail programs for DSR have been harmonized DSR programs in the wholesale markets are well established Mandatory hourly pricing for largest electric customers; about 5000MW + will be on default hourly pricing tariff (about 16% of peak load);12</p> <p>Demand Response</p> <p>1,200</p> <p>Wholesale Competition: Role of Demand Side Response (MW Enrollment as of October, 2005) 1,120</p> <p>1,000</p> <p>800</p> <p>M W</p> <p>600</p> <p>597</p> <p>400</p> <p>394</p> <p>200</p> <p>Demand Side Response Program Special Case Resources Emergency Demand Response Day Ahead Demand Response Program</p> <p>13</p> <p>New Infrastructure The first preference is for merchant facilities Regulated backstop solutions. Generation, Transmission and Demand Response solutions Utilities may sign LT contracts to facilitate new generation entry Public Policy contributions to fuel diversity RPS and Clean Coal As ESCOs gain load they should be facilitating new entry14</p> <p>LOAD SERVED IN 2005 BY LSEs40,000 GWH 30,000 20,000 10,000NYSEG ESCO ESCO ESCO ESCO CONED ESCO15</p> <p>0GRID</p> <p>RG&amp;E</p> <p>LSE</p> <p>O&amp;R</p> <p>CH</p> <p>New York Regulatory Policy Utility Default Service Pricing NYPSC issued in August 2004 a Policy Statement regarding utility default service customer pricing: Large customers - utility prices should reflect market prices. No new hedges for this customer group. MHP Mass market customers - stable pricing is still needed until risk mitigation products are available in the competitive market place. Utilities are given flexibility in structuring their supply portfolios to secure stable prices.</p> <p>16</p> <p>New York Regulatory Policy Use of Long-Term Contracts No pre-approval of utility supply contracts Long term supply contracts for public policy reasons. If utilities enter into long term contracts to retain market share or to impede the development of a competitive market, costs may not be recoverable from ratepayers.</p> <p>17</p> <p>New York Regulatory Policy Utility Supply Portfolios Most electric utilities use a portfolio approach to procure supplies for default customers Supply portfolios typically consist of legacy contracts, short term physical and financial contracts, and spot NYISO market purchases. The resulting portfolio cost is passed onto customers of the utility. The value of legacy contracts is spread to all utility customers.18</p> <p>Competition Impact on Price Signals Improved price signals for consumers improve wholesale market efficiency Hourly price signals = Demand Response = Wholesale efficiency If a utility is the dominant commodity provider, regulators can implement specific price mechanisms to help facilitate DSR. Regulators are generally risk averse and reluctant to promote proper pricing signals. Under retail competition, ESCOs are expected to provide more value added services behind the meter, particularly to large customers, to help improve the efficiency in customer usage and contribute to Demand Response that would help the wholesale markets.</p> <p>19</p> <p>Competition Impact on New Supply If the utility retains a majority of the customer load If customer load is distributed among many players If generators require certainty through longterm contracts with credit worthy entities, then retail competition adds complexity to the issue.</p> <p>20</p> <p>New York Regulatory Policy Issues under consideration Where do new hedges go? What products should utilities offer? What should default service look like? Establishment of a volatility metric in structuring portfolios?</p> <p>21</p>