Npower and E.ON, two of the UK’s Big Six suppliers, have cut their ties with the primary trade association of the country’s energy industry. Their reason for this decision is Energy UK’s bourgeoning membership fees that they deem are ‘too steep’ to pay.
In response, Energy UK recognised the increasingly challenging market environment
Energy bills are one of the most significant expenses in every UK household and business premises. This indispensable utility can be costly in the long run, which is why consumers are always on the lookout for a reasonable deal in the market.
In 2018, Big Six energy suppliers Npower and SSE were given the go-ahead by the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) to merge their retail operations, supposedly docking the group to a Big Five. However, the proposal has failed to see signatures on paper
Great Britain has just experienced its greenest-ever month in May due to the absence of coal-fire utilisation on its electricity grid. This absence of coal-fire use is the first time since 1882.
Customer information is protected by consumer rights and privacy policies that keep identities safe from threats and misuse of such data. When a breach happens, the first concern is identifying whether it causes lasting damage. Followed by rectifying the problem as soon as possible, but did Npower actually do any of this?
The startup company Ripple Energy has recently launched a project that provides customers with the opportunity to become part-owners of a wind farm in the United Kingdom.
The Graig Fatha wind farm in South Wales is expected to become the first consumer-owned wind-powered facility, which is made in partnership with Octopus Energy and Co-op Energy.