As the party of business, we Conservatives must press those energy retailers to do the right thing, but if that approach fails, we must be willing to step in again to help firms keep the lights on.
For the sake of our bills as well as our security interests, we need to double down on homegrown green energy instead.
Consumers, industry and infrastructure investors need assurances that energy security and affordability will not be ignored.
It is surprising that the nuclear industry remains without a seat around the table at COP26. They deserve to be an integral part of the negotiation.
Our priorities were: tackling global climate change, solving Grand Challenges and making the UK the best place in the world to work and to grow a business.
There are a number of sensible policies that can be implemented to give the industry a jump start that don’t involve direct subsidy.
We must show people how markets can make life better for ordinary families by broadening choice, spurring innovation, and driving down prices.
The lobbyists would hate a relative cap, because there would be less lobbying to do. Putting customers in the driving seat means fewer fat fees, and fat lunches.
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.
My campaign on unfair charges is just the start of what must be full reform of this broken market.
It will give the CMA almost unlimited powers to prosecute big tech companies. The Bill is a signal to stop investing in Britain.