Tags » Feed-in Tariff

Positive and negative disruptions in the electricity market

* This is my article in BusinessWorld last Monday, May 28, 2018.

Last week, May 22, a BusinessWorld report said “DoE forecast for peak power demand exceeded on May 17” referring to 10,688 MW peak demand in the Luzon grid on May 17 reported by the National Grid Corp. 585 more words

Solar Financing - Part 2: Programs and Incentives

This second post in our series on financing renewable projects will build on Post 1 to provide an introduction to the available programs and incentives that make solar & storage investments particularly attractive. 1,151 more words

Solar insecurity, energy stability and affordability

* This is my column in BusinessWorld on February 26, 2018.

“When PV Solar rely on up to 67% of revenues from subsidies, the state becomes a counter-party that is critical to sustaining the firm’s financial viability. 738 more words

CounterPoint: Our Rates are high because of Sweetheart Deals with Sister Generators and of Anomalous PBR rate methodology by ERC.

David Celestra Tan, MSK
9 February 2018

(This is MSK’s response to the viewpoint of Mr. Kris Balibukel  on our article Coal or LNG is not an either or question posted on December 5, 2017)   588 more words

Matuwid Na Singil Sa Kuryente (MSK)

Producing and selling renewable energy

Feed-in tariff (FIT, standard offer contract, advanced renewable tariff or renewable energy payments):

Feed-in tariff is a policy mechanism designed to accelerate investment in renewable energy technologies.

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Energy

Energy favoritism under TRAIN

* This is my column in BusinessWorld last December 19, 2017.

The recently approved tax reform for acceleration and inclusion (TRAIN) by the Congressional Bicameral Committee exhibits a number of favoritism for some energy products and players while penalizing others. 658 more words

Alex Magno on FIT and renewables

Reposting an article today by Alex Magno in Philippine Star.


A businessman-friend sent me a message the other day, railing about how the P18 billion raised through Feed-in Tariffs (FIT) charged electricity consumers could have been used to build a chain of recharging stations in the metropolitan area. 458 more words