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1 Presentation on Indian Power Sector Government of India June, 2006.

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1 1 Presentation on Indian Power Sector Government of India June, 2006

2 2 Installed Capacity of Power (May, 2006) Generating Capacity Hydro 32,335 MW (26%) Thermal 82,507 MW (66%) Coal68,643 MW Gas12,663 MW Nuclear 3,850 MW (3%) Renewables 6,158 MW (5%) TOTAL 1,24,850 MW (70,982 MW) (40,448 MW)(13,420 MW) In addition captive generation capacity of appx. 41,000 MW.

3 3 Census Results PLF (%) Energy Shortage (%) Peaking Shortage (%) Households Access to Electricity (%) Rural Households Coverage (%) *- Growth of Power Sector To Electrify these Rural Households ( 78 million) in next five years, Rajiv Gandhi Gramin Vidyutikaran yojana has been launched.

4 4 Per Capita Consumption of Electricity in India (kWh/year) In 1950 Electricity consumption per capita was 15 kwh In 2012 it is projected at 1000 kwh. Brazil:2070 China:1200 Thailand:2000 Malaysia:

5 Per capita consumption (kWh) Generation Capacity (GW) Growth Projections (9%)

6 6 Challenges and Policy Responses  Eliminating Shortages- Peaking 11.7%, Energy 7.3%. Stepping up Public Investments. - Adding 1,00,000 MW capacity by Nurturing Private Sector- Present share 11%. - Electricity Act –2003 and National Electricity Policy.  Rural Electrification- 56% Rural households yet to electrified. Completion of electrification in next five years.  Financial Viability- SEB losses though reducing, yet very high. Distribution Reforms : Reduction in Aggregate Technical and Commercial (AT&C) losses; Improving quality of supply.

7 7 Improving Investment Climate  At present 40,000 MW generation capacity is already under execution. Investment of USD 43 Billion committed.  Public sector investments have been stepped up ; will need to be supplemented through private investments.  100 % FDI in all segments of Power Sector has been allowed.  Recently Power Trading also covered for 100% FDI.  Level playing field for both domestic and International Investors.

8 8  The Act creates a liberal and transparent framework for Power Development.  It facilitates investment by creating competitive environment and reforming distribution segment of power industry.  Entry Barriers removed/reduced Delicensed generation. Freedom to captive generation including group captive. Recognizing trading as an independent activity. Open access in transmission already in place. Electricity Act 2003  Open access to consumers above 1 MW within five years commencing from 27th Jan 2004 (date of enforcement of amendment to Electricity Act).  Multiple licenses in distribution.  Regulatory Commissions- to develop market to fix tariff.

9 9 Implementation of the Electricity Act Most of the Rules (required to be framed by Central Govt.) notified. National Electricity Policy announced: Feb, 2005 Electricity Appellate Tribunal : Operational July, Guidelines for determining tariff through competitive bidding notified:Jan 2005 Regional Power Committees for all the 5 regions established: May 2005 Electricity/Tariff policy notified : Jan 2006 CERC has notified open access in transmission: Jan, 2004 Guidelines for private investment in transmission: April 2006 Several SERCs have initiated action on open access in Distribution.

10 10 By year 2012 :  Per capita availability 1000 units.  Installed capacity over 200,000 MW.  Spinning reserves 5%.  Minimum lifeline consumption of one unit per household per day.  Inter-regional transmission capacity 37,000 MW.  Energy efficiency/ conservation savings about 15%.  Quality and reliable power supply. National Electricity Policy

11 11 Tariff Policy  Tariff of all Generation and Transmission Projects in Private Sector through Competitive route- Public sector to complete transition in five years.  Reduction of cross subsidy to (+)(-) 20% in next five years.  Emphasis on facilitating Open Access in Distribution; clear formulation on cross subsidy surcharge.  Transmission Tariff framework sensitive to distance and direction.  Strict Implementation of Performance Standards.  Agriculture Tariff to leverage sustainable use of Ground Water Resources.  Time bound introduction of MYT.

12 12  Peak demand estimation : End of XI plan (2012) GW. End of XII plan (2017) GW.  For next 30 years, capacity will need to be doubled every 10 years.  Full Development of Hydro potential. All Hydro is Renewable irrespective of size. 50,000 MW Hydro Initiative launched. 73 projects with capacity of 33,000 MW taken up for DPR preparation.  100,000 MW Thermal Initiative launched. Meeting the Demand Contd..

13 13 Capacity Addition During X Plan ( ) Utility Non- Conventional Energy Sources Sub TotalCaptiveGrand Total Already Commissioned Likely in * Grand Total34024* *Out of this about 3300 MW are being attempted under the best efforts scenario and in case of their slippage they are expected to be commissioned by the end of Qtr- I,

14 14 Capacity Addition Programme During XI Plan ( ) Fuel- MixCentral Sector State Sector Private Sector Total Thermal21,00011,00012,00044,000 Hydro10,0005,000-15,000 Nuclear3,000-- Total34,00016,00012,00062,000  May be revised to 67,000 MW, depending on the availability of Gas/ LNG in required quantities and right prices.  In addition, 5000 MW through Non- Conventional Energy Sources.  Captive capacity not included. (MW)

15 15 Investment Requirements During XI Plan ( )  USD 50 Billion for Generation.  Another USD 50 Billion for Transmission, Distribution and Rural Electrification.  Total USD 100 Billion.

16 16 New Benchmarks in Setting Power Units Coal Based –The Average lead time for the 500 MW unit reduced from 49 months to 38 months. –The Average lead time for the 210/250 MW units reduced form 32 months to 28 months. –NTPC emerged as Globally competitive player as cost of generation is among the lowest Gas Based –Average lead time for gas based project has come down from 24 months to 20 months.

17 17  Encouraging response of investors  Financial closure of 4400 MW projects– investment of about USD 3.6 Billion.  Financial closures for 2200 MW is at advanced stage of finalisation.  Additional about 10,000 MW appraised. Fuel supply availability critical for financial closure. Private Participation- Generation

18 18 Ultra Mega Power Projects – A Major Investment Initiative  Section 63 of the Electricity Act, 2003, envisages procurement of power by distribution licensees through competitive bidding.  Tariff so arrived is to be accepted by Regulatory Commission.  National Electricity Policy provides for “ Competition aimed at consumer benefits” – Competition to determine the price as apposed to cost plus exercise.  Electricity Tariff Policy stipulates competitive procurement of future power requirements by Distribution Licensees. Contd..

19 19 Ultra Mega Power Projects contd..  Will facilitate setting up of large sized projects of 4000 MW each reaping economies of scale and quick capacity addition leading to cheaper power.  Utilization of latest highly efficient super critical technology.  IPP experience highlights critical importance for Government intervention to secure reliable fuel supply, obtain environmental clearances co-ordination with states & bulk power purchasers, for achieving financial closure.

20 20 The Shell Company Concept (SPV)  Shell company to work independently to reach a stage where major tie-ups, statutory clearances and linkages are in place.  PFC nominated as the nodal agency for setting up shell companies.  Each company headed by a Chief Executive.  Selection of developer through a Tariff based ICB.  Shell companies will be then transferred to the successful bidders for execution.  With a number of concerns addressed by Shell company, risk factors minimised.

21 21 Role of Shell Company  SPVs to take actions for : Preparation of project report. Land acquisition. Allocation of fuel linkages/coal blocks. Allocation of water by the state Govt. Appointment of consultants for Environment Impact Analysis (EIA) & Project Report. Appointment of consultants for International Competitive Bidding (ICB) document preparation & evaluation of bids. Contd.

22 22 Role of Shell Company contd..  Various approvals and statutory clearances.  Off-take/sale of power – section 63 of Electricity Act, 2003 provision.  Power Evacuation/ (Transmission) System.

23 23 Role of Ministry of Power  To be a facilitator.  Co-ordination with concerned Ministry/ Agencies for ensuring: Coal Block Allotment/ Coal Linkage Environment/ Forest clearances Required support from State Govt. Agencies Financial Institutions towards financial closure. To facilitate PPA and proper payment security mechanism - with State Govt./ State utilities Monitoring the progress of shell companies w.r.t. predetermined timelines.

24 24 Present Status  Seven Projects have been identified: 1. Sasan Power Limited (M.P.) - Coal pit head 2. Akaltara Power Limited (C.G.) - Coal pit head 3. Coastal Gujarat Power Limited (Mundra) 4. Coastal Karnataka Power Limited (Tadri) 5. Coastal Maharashtra Power Limited (Girye) 6. Coastal A.P. (Krishnapatnam) 7. Orissa- Coal pit head Contd.

25 25 Present Status contd..  EOI advertised for projects at Sasan, Mundra, Tadri and Girye.  Pre- Bid Conference held on at New Delhi and at Mumbai.  RFQ invited for Sasan and Mundra Projects  Federation of Indian Chamber of Commerce and industry (FICCI) selected Industry Partner.

26 26 Payment Security Mechanism  As condition in PPA.  Letter of credit (LC) by distribution licensee.  Escrow Account claims of receivables of distribution utility.  Finally in the unlikely event of default direct supply to HT consumers as per provision of the Electricity Act, 2003.

27 27 Important Milestones For Selection Process ProjectE.O.I.Issue of RfQ Issue of RfP Submission of RfP Selection of Successful Bidder 1. Sasan- Pit head Mundra - Coastal Krishnapatnam – Coastal Orissa- Pit head Girye - Coastal Milestones in respect of Akaltara and Tadri would be finalised after availability of key inputs from State Govts.

28 28 Investment Opportunities  Investment opportunities for about USD 3.0 Billion in each project.  Long term Bond market and take out financing for better tariff is being proposed.  The sectoral capping and the group exposure capping for the purpose of debt financing, expected to be revisited and properly enhanced exclusively for these Ultra Mega Projects. Contd.

29 29  Intra – Regional expansion of transmission capacity is linked to generation projects.  Inter- Regional connectivity has been planned with hybrid systems, consisting of HVDC, Ultra- High Voltage AC (765 kV) & Extra High Voltage AC (400 kV) lines.  Present Inter- Regional transfer capacity is 9,500 MW, being enhanced to 17,000 MW by  37,000 MW by Augmentation of National Grid

30 30  The Act provides: Dedicated transmission line can be set up by generating company or captive plant owner without any license For granting license for inter – State or intra- State transmission, the Regulator shall consider recommendation of CTU/STU. However, such recommendation is not binding on the Regulator.  Policy frame work developed for facilitating Private Participation through Empowered Committee.  Advance Project formulation to speed up projects through this route.  Project developers to be selected on the basis of competitive bidding for tariff.  Guidelines for competitive tariff determination notified. Private Participation in Transmission

31 31 Payment of Bills by State Utilities to CPSUs  Since , the realisation of dues by CPSUs improved to about 100% of current billing % % Almost 100% Almost 100% Almost 100%  Full payment to all private companies.  Agreement on Securitisation of dues of CPSUs were finalised in States have issued bonds.  No NPA to PFC.

32 32 Commercial Losses of State Utilities as % of Turnover (Without Subsidy) Years

33 33 Years Revenue Gap (Cents/ kWh) Difference between Average Cost of Supply (ACS) and Average Revenue Realised (ARR)

34 34 Years Tariff Rationalisation and Improved Collection Efficiency Average Revenue Realised (ARR) (Cents/ kWh)

35 35 Rural electricity infrastructure initiative In five years ……  Electrify all villages and habitations.  Provide access to electricity to all households.  Give Electricity Connection to Below Poverty Line (BPL) families free of charge. And also to cater to the requirements of household needs, Agricultural infrastructure, Agro based industries, commerce & Social Services – Health, Education

36 36 Features  The scheme covers the entire country.  Provides 905 grant and 10% loan from the central Government.  USD 3.6 Billion outlay for the entire scheme.  USD 1.1 Billion provided the current Tenth Five Year Plan.  Emphasis on decentralized distributed generation &  Decentralised management by Franchisees, Co- operatives, Panchayats etc. Rural Electrification

37 37  India emerging as one of the largest potential source of Certified Emission Reductions (CER).  Designated National Authority fully functional.  The Host Country Approval (HCA) was accorded to 297 projects in Energy sector under CDM.  63 projects have been registered – creating 9 million plus CERs.  Focus areas in Energy sector : R&M of old plants. Conversion of LT to HT lines. Supercritical Thermal Power Projects. Hydro Projects. Clean Development Mechanism (CDM) Projects

38 38 Concerns IssuesStatus Effective CompetitionNational Electricity Policy NEP 2005, Competitive bidding guidelines 2005 Electricity Tariff Policy ETP 2006 Pvt. Participation in transmission 2006 Ultra Mega Power Initiative 2005 Open accessETP 2006 – time limit 5 years CERC guidelines 2005 SERCs Market determination generation price Electricity Act 2003 Sec 63 ETP 2006 time limit 5 years Policy for sharing infrastructure & fuel resources in a particular state M/o Power as facilitator & coordinator Ultra Mega Power initiative States advised accordingly for similar capacities Dispute resolutionAppellate Tribunal 2005

39 39 THANK YOU


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