ERGEGEuropean Regulators Group for Electricity and Gas
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These national documents, covering the functioning of both the electricity and the gas markets, are then merged into a whole by ERGEG. The 2010 ERGEG Status review' relates, however, to how markets operated in 2009.
ERGEG, which later this year becomes the Agency for the Cooperation of Energy Regulators (ACER), promises in its 2010 work programme, to prioritise consumer issues.
ERGEG chairman Sir John Mogg said: "We are currently seeing major (EU) strategic policy ...
ERGEG's advice on comitology guidelines for fundamental data transparency in electricity was a response to a Commission request to ERGEG to prepare such advice by the Florence Forum, on 13-14 December.
ERGEG, set to become the Agency for the Cooperation of Energy Regulators (ACER), claims RIs are delivering results in better integrating Europe's national energy markets.
ERGEG further notes that whilst all EU states have published their congestion management procedures (CMPs), a number of countries are still lacking in terms of transparency.
Explaing why the forum was established, ERGEG chair Mogg said it was naive to expect ordinary consumers to come to regulators.
In electricity, results include improved transparency of information due to the common regional approaches (five regions) in line with ERGEG's guidelines of good practice; better congestion management at borders by requiring transmission system operators (TSOs) to cooperate on how to calculate and allocate capacity (six regions); and efforts to integrate balancing markets (two regions).
ERGEG's consultation document lists all existing transparency requirements.
The European Regulators' Group for Electricity and Gas (ERGEG) is consulting, until 8 November 2010, on its 2011 work programme.
The company seems generally happy with the approach followed by DG Energy following proposals from the European Regulators Group for Electricity and Gas (ERGEG).
ERGEG (electricity and gas regulators) endorses the proposed strategy and the call for Community legislation to regulate the energy market, but thinks it would be useless to create new bodies for that purpose.