Tri-State G&T’s proposed exit fees would make it very, very expensive for United Power and La Plata Energy to leave. Justified? Or are the figures bloated?
Unhappiness can turn out candidates. But that doesn’t seem to explain this year’s bumper crop of candidates for Holy Cross Energy’s board. Could it be success?
A new law in Colorado gives electrical cooperatives some to-do’s and can-do’s. It also tells Tri-State G&T that meetings must be open to members, news media.
Tri-State G&T gets another rating slip, this time by an analyst who cites the requests by 7 member cooperatives for buy-out numbers. Two coops have already left.
United Power has a new CEO, Mark Gabriel, which adds a new dimension to the co-operative’s ongoing dispute with Tri-State Generation and Transmission.
Colorado-based wholesale supplier Tri-State G&T scored two small wins this week in cases involving dissident co-ops United Power and La Plata Electric.
Wholesale electrical provider Tri-State won an important ruling in its dispute with dissident member coops, but two overlapping elements remain to be resolved.
Xcel Energy and Tri-State G&T both are resisting losing chunks of their electrical empires in Colorado. Their nimbleness is at issue—and money, too.
California has put a scare into Colorado utilities, but in a warming world more prone to wildfires, there’s already reason reason for utilities to be worried.
Tri-State Generation and Transmission gains a shallow victory in FERC order about jurisdiction, but the real story will be about legality of new members. At stake are exit fees of hundreds of million dollars—and perhaps the viability of Tri-State itself.
United Power would pay $234.8 million to leave Tri-State Generation & Transmission under a methodology recommended by an administrative law judge to the Colorado Public Utilities Commission.
Delta-Montrose Electric splits the sheets with Tri-State Generation and Transmission. Will others follow?