The electric industry is in transition. Climate change mitigation is a global priority. Renewable energy resources cost less than ever before. Energy innovation is growing by leaps and bounds.
Yet energy infrastructure is aging, extreme weather is more frequent, and the energy industry is still based on a 20th century model.
This was never clearer than in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy.
Seeing the effects of the storm firsthand, Governor Cuomo sought to rebuild, strengthen, and modernize New York’s energy system while bringing economic growth to New York. His strategy: Reforming the Energy Vision.
The Governor has tasked the New York Public Service Commission (PSC), the New York Energy Research and Development Authority (NYSERDA), the New York Power Authority (NYPA), and the Long Island Power Authority (LIPA) to work together to make the Governor's strategy for a clean, resilient, and more affordable energy system a reality, while actively spurring energy innovation, bringing new investments into the State, and improving consumer choice.
New York State Energy Plan
The New York State Energy Plan sets forth a vision for New York’s energy future that connects a vibrant private sector market with communities and individual customers to create a dynamic, clean energy economy.
- Contains actionable policy recommendations and analyses to guide the State’s efforts to advance new energy technologies that foster an innovative clean energy economy
- Addresses energy use, its sources and impacts, and provides details on how the State developed its overarching vision and initiatives
- Forecasts energy supply and demand
- Provides a statewide inventory of greenhouse gas emissions and vulnerabilities of the energy system
- Informs New Yorkers on the environmental and public health impacts associated with energy production and use
The Clean Energy Opportunity is Now! In New York, We're Seizing It.
Learn more at the State Energy Plan website.
CEOC Report: The Clean Energy Organizations Collaborative (CEOC) submits the following principles and methodologies to guide both the selection of an interim successor to net metering, as well as the long-term task of developing rates to compensate distributed energy resources for their location-based and environmental benefits.