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POLITICO New York Energy, presented by the Independent Power Producers of New York: Utilities' and solar's big idea; plastic bag bill won't make Earth Day deadline

By David Giambusso and Scott Waldman

Good morning! Only POLITICO New York Pro subscribers receive an enhanced version of this email at 5:30 a.m. each weekday. If you'd like to receive it, along with a customized real-time news feed of New York energy policy news throughout the day, please contact us at and we'll set you up for trial access. Thank you for reading.

UTILITIES AND SOLAR, TOGETHER? — POLITICO New York’s David Giambusso: As solar companies and utilities from California to Maine continue to battle over how to fairly value solar power, New York-based companies on both sides of the argument announced a proposal Tuesday they say can serve as a model for the state. Under the proposal announced by the state's utilities and some of its bigger solar concerns, the utilities would require payment from big solar farms or buildings with large solar arrays — rather than from individual households — to make up for revenue lost by net-metering, the process by which individual customers sell power back onto the grid because their own solar installation produces more electricity than they can use.

--PSEG Long Island offered its own ideas on net metering, Newsday’s Mark Harrington reports.

COURT TELLS STATE TO STOP DELAYS ON CRUDE OIL HEATER — POLITICO New York’s Scott Waldman: The Cuomo administration must stop delaying a decision on a controversial crude oil heating facility at the Port of Albany, a judge said Tuesday.


** A message from the Independent Power Producers of New York: Meet Norman Bay, Chairman of the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission, at IPPNY’s 30th Annual Spring Conference on May 10 & 11 at the Desmond Hotel and Conference Center in Albany! It’s never too late to register or sign up as a sponsor! Check out our sponsorship opportunities! **


--City Council members are introducing a package of bills on Wednesday aimed at increasing energy efficiency in the city.

--The Washington Post editorial board took Bernie Sanders to task for some of the energy policy issues he has expressed in New York in the last two weeks.

--Environmental groups are worried about proposed barge buoy permits off Ellis Island, the Bay Ridge Flats, Jamaica Bay and Troy.

--Rockland-based ESCO offering goodies: Bloomberg reports, “On Tuesday, Rockland County, New York-based Major Energy said it’ll provide free, front-door security cameras to customers who sign up for two years of service in markets from New York to Ohio.”

--Green offices are getting more mainstream, writes the New York Post’s Lois Weiss.

--Lineman Appreciation Day was Monday, and we at POLITICO New York missed it. We apologize for this oversight and offer the following Glen Campbell homage to the hard working men and women out there keeping the lights on.

GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING: Let us know anytime if you have tips, story ideas or life advice. We're always here at and And if you like this letter, please tell a friend and/or loved one. Here’s a handy sign-up link:

SENATORS STILL HAGGLING OVER TOXICS BILL — POLITICO's Darren Goode and Alex Guillén: “Lawmakers seeking a bicameral breakthrough on the stalled update to the 40-year old Toxic Substances Control Act are still haggling over whether a new law will preempt state law, one of several remaining obstacles to announcing a deal this week, sources closely following the talks said Tuesday.” [federal Pro]

WHERE DEMS AND GOP AGREE ON ENERGY — Washington Post’s Chris Mooney: “Energy policy is a deeply partisan issue. Democrats want to fight climate change and fund huge investments in clean energy; Republicans celebrate our domestic oil and gas booms and decry a 'war on coal.'”

HOUSTON STRUGGLES WITH WORSENING FLOODS — The Associated Press: “Flood control has long been a challenging issue in Houston, dating back to the city’s infancy on the banks of the Buffalo Bayou when its first flood was recorded more than 170 years ago.”

WASHINGTON STATE METHANOL PLANT A NO-GO — The Associated Press’ Phung Le: “A China-backed consortium on Tuesday canceled plans to build a $3.4 billion methanol plant in Washington state, but said it is committed to building two other facilities in the Pacific Northwest.”

SOLAR FUNDING IS DOWN AMID GENERAL ENERGY DECLINE — PV Magazine’s Christian Roselund: “Global solar funding fell slightly year-over-year to join an overall decline in clean energy investment, according to the latest report by Bloomberg New Energy Finance (BNEF).”

10 WAYS TO BE A GREEN TRAVELER — The New York Times:


DRILLERS LOOK TO STOP OIL IMPORTS — The Associated Press: “Oil drilling companies and royalty owners from the Texas Panhandle to New Mexico’s stretch of the Permian Basin are embarking on a grass-roots campaign to limit foreign oil imports, salvaging what they say is a major sector of the U.S. economy.”

THE OIL MARKET IS IN BALANCE (BUT NOT FOR LONG) — The Wall Street Journal: “Oil-producing governments across the world are scrambling to address petroleum outages that have taken nearly 2 million barrels a day off the market and sent crude prices rallying.”

--The Journal also reports that crude stocks are expected to rise by 2 million barrels in data due out Wednesday.

POST-DOHA, RUSSIA TO PUMP MORE OIL — Bloomberg: “Just two days after the collapse of international oil-supply talks in Doha, Russia signaled it isn’t afraid to play a game of chicken.”


--Oil gained on outages detailed above. Stockpiles will continue to mount, the Wall Street Journal reports.

--Natural gas got another boost from cool weather predictions, the Journal reports.

** A message from the Independent Power Producers of New York: We are just three weeks away from IPPNY’s 30th Annual Spring Conference, Blazing a Trail: Bolstering New York’s Energy Markets in a Changing Landscape. Join IPPNY as we hear updates from Assemblywoman Amy Paulin and Senator Joseph Griffo, Chairs of their respective Energy Committees, on the state of energy in New York, especially as the state considers a Clean Energy Standard. IPPNY conferences offer excellent opportunities to speak directly to decision makers in New York’s energy industry. Be part of this year’s conference and benefit from networking opportunities and productive dialogue on how to best achieve our mutual energy goals! IPPNY conferences regularly attract well over 150 energy industry executives, policy makers and members of the financial and legal communities. To make sure you are part of the discussion, Register Today! **

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