The imminent approval of its power station in Suffolk gives us hope for a more innovative and greener future.
While the pandemic has been challenging for the National Grid, it also presents the perfect opportunity for change.
There will be some bruised personalities on the backbenches who will need careful managing over the next few months, and I hear that Spencer is already on the job.
Don’t expect Downing Street to bother too much about what MPs or the media think as it prepares to shake up government and Whitehall.
We have demonstrated in government that, with rigorous dedication to competition and innovation, this conservative mission can be fulfilled.
If we want to signal a commitment to sustainable, low-carbon growth strategies, the Government could introduce a green sovereign bond.
Trump’s opposition to the climate change consensus will aid her aim of helping households which are struggling to pay their energy bills.
Blind faith in new nuclear and shale gas have yielded precisely zero for UK security of supply, despite constant rhetoric to the contrary.
Our white goods will speak to the smart meter so the dishwasher, washing machine or tumble drier is waiting to spring to life at the most favourable tariff.
It’s the Government’s biggest infrastructure programme – but few have heard of it.
The lack of UK content specified in major projects is costing economy dearly in terms of lost jobs and business, and it’s unacceptable for the Government to stand idly by.
The Government can wean solar power off subsidies and empower consumers – but must be careful not to undo its good work to date.
Imposing an obligation on suppliers and shippers to hold a certain proportion of their gas in store ahead of every winter would be the most cost-effective solution.