Company Overview of California Independent System Operator Corporation
California Independent System Operator Corporation, a nonprofit public benefit corporation, operates long-distance and high-voltage power lines that deliver power in California and to neighboring control areas and states, Canada, and Mexico. It offers open access to the transmission system through a market for electricity and related services. The company also provides market products and services, such as energy and ancillary services products; congestion revenue rights, a financial instrument used to manage exposure to congestion charges in the day-ahead market process; and convergence bidding services. In addition, it is involved in the network and resource modeling, outage management, in...
250 Outcropping Way
Folsom, CA 95630
Founded in 1997
Key Executives for California Independent System Operator Corporation
Chief Executive Officer, President and Chief Financial Officer
Vice President of Operations
Chief Compliance Officer, Vice President, General Counsel and Corporate Secretary
Vice President of Technology
Vice President of Policy & Client Services
Compensation as of Fiscal Year 2015.
California Independent System Operator Corporation Key Developments
California Independent System Operator Corporation Presents at 2015 Platts Transmission Planning and Development Conference, Jun-16-2015 11:15 AM
Jun 13 15
California Independent System Operator Corporation Presents at 2015 Platts Transmission Planning and Development Conference, Jun-16-2015 11:15 AM. Venue: Westin Crystal City, Arlington, Virginia, United States. Speakers: Shmuel Oren, Member of the Market Surveillance Committee.
California Independent System Operator Corporation Appoints David Mills as New Member to Energy Imbalance Market Transitional Committee
Mar 26 15
The California Independent System Operator Corporation board of governors took several important actions including appointing a new member to the Energy Imbalance Market (EIM) Transitional Committee as well as approving improvements to the real-time market that launched in November 2014. The board unanimously appointed David Mills, Puget Sound Energy Vice President of Energy Operations, to the now 12 member Transitional Committee. Puget Sound announced March 5, 2015 that it would begin participating in the EIM in October 2016. In a separate agenda item, Wagner briefed the board on the committee’s activities that includes posting a governance straw proposal on March 19.
FERC Approves Fifth Settlement in 2011 Southwest Blackout Case
Nov 28 14
The Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) has approved a stipulation and consent agreement among FERC’s Office of Enforcement, the North American Electric Reliability Corporation (NERC), and the California Independent System Operator (CAISO) that includes a $6 million civil penalty and resolves the investigation by FERC Enforcement staff and NERC into CAISO’s involvement in the Sept. 8, 2011, Southwest blackout. This marks the fifth settlement related to the FERC-NERC joint investigation into the outage that left more than 5 million people in Southern California, Arizona and Baja California, Mexico, without power for up to 12 hours. Enforcement staff and NERC determined that CAISO violated three requirements of the Transmission Operations (TOP) and the Facilities Design, Connection and Maintenance (FAC) groups of Reliability Standards. The TOP standards cover the responsibilities and decision-making authority for reliable operations and aim to ensure that the transmission system is operated within correct operating limits. The FAC standard involved aims to ensure that system operating limits are based on an established methodology. Enforcement staff and NERC concluded that CAISO had failed to appropriately monitor the current flow on Path 44, or otherwise take corrective action to avert operation of the intertie separation scheme at the San Onofre nuclear generating plant switchyard. Initiation of the intertie separate scheme contributed to tripping the San Onofre nuclear generating plant offline, and eventually resulted in the complete blackout of San Diego and the Baja California control area operated by Comisión Federal de Electricidad. CAISO stipulated to the facts in the agreement and agreed to pay the $6 million civil penalty– of which $2 million will be split evenly between the U.S. Treasury and NERC, and $4 million will be invested in reliability enhancement measures that go above and beyond mitigation of the violations and the requirements of the Reliability Standards. CAISO also agreed to mitigation measures and to submit to compliance monitoring. CAISO neither admits nor denies that its actions constituted violations of the Reliability Standards.
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