2005 Capacity & Energy in New England Summer Capacity: 30,940 MWEnergy: 138,195 GWh Note: Units in the “Misc.” category include Other Renewables (biomass, landfill gas, refuse and wind) and Settlement Only Generators. Energy includes pumping energy.
ISO New England RGGI Study Results Vary Allowance Prices New England RGGI Units CO 2 Emissions vs. CO 2 Allowance Price Assumes No Resource Additions and Allows Leakage
ISO New England RGGI Study Results Leakage Leakage: CO 2 emissions from small units in RGGI States and units in non-RGGI States For an allowance cost of $10/ton, the RGGI cap causes total CO 2 leakage in 2015 from non-RGGI units in New England of over 3 million tons
ISO New England RGGI Study Results New England’s Sources of Energy Assuming $0 cost for CO 2 produced by imports and non-RGGI units HQ and NB modeled as price sensitive sources RGGI cap increases the imports and decreases the percentage of fossil fuel usage — coal, oil, and gas 61.3%60.3% Energy Production for All New England Generators – 2015 (a) Base Case _ No Cap Nuclear 22.2% Oil 5.9% Coal 12.9% Net Interchange 5.4% Renewable 11.2% Gas 42.5% (b) Base _ With $10/ton Nuclear 22.2% Coal 12.6% Oil 5.6% Renewable 11.2% Net Interchange 6.2% Gas 42.1%