September 10, 2019
9:00am – 3:00pm
Early Bird through 08.29 — $100 for members; $150 for non-members
Regular 08.30 – 09.10 — $125 for members; $175 for non-members
0.5 CEUs available.
702 langdon st.
As electric vehicles (EVs) become more prevalent on
U.S. roadways, understanding the impact of this change is critical.
This program will explore the regulatory landscape and how it varies
throughout the U.S. as well as provide opportunity for discussion of policies
and best practices that have arisen in response to the impact of EVs. We also will
look at the role utilities play in developing State policies, the effects an increasing
number of EVs may have on the electricity supply, and the roles of EV vendors and consumers.
8:45-9:00 Registration check-in
9:00-9:15 Welcome and Opening Remarks
Tentative: Rebecca Cameron Valcq, Chairperson, Public Service Commission of Wisconsin
9:15-10:00 EV Landscape: Benefits and Market Trends – What are the benefits of EVs and how are they measured? Market analysts agree that EVs are here to stay. What are the forecasts for Wisconsin, for the U.S.? How does that compare to other states and countries? Will the EV market continue to grow or taper off? What can we expect over the next 10 years?
10:15-11:00 State Collaboration – What state agencies are working on EV policy? How are the agencies collaborating? Who are the decision makers? What is the latest on the VW settlement? Is there coordination with the Legislature? Is the focus on a WI only policy, or are there regional and national collaboration efforts?
Mike Kuglitsch, State Representative, District 84, Wisconsin Legislature
Martin Day, Division Administrator, Energy Regulation and Analysis, Public Service Commission of Wisconsin
Mahanth Joishy, Fleet Superintendent, City of Madison
11:00-11:45 Role of the Utility – How are the questions of cost recovery and rate design being handled? What is (or should be) the role of the utility when developing a statewide EV policy?
Jason Nielsen, Regulatory Customer Innovation Manager, Alliant Energy
12:30-1:30 Customer and Vendor Education/Managing Customer Expectations – What are the expectations of customers and vendors? What are the obstacles, and what can be done to overcome them? Where does responsibility lie for customer and vendor education?
Kathy Kuntz, Executive Director, Cool Choices
1:45-2:30 Interoperability and Interconnection to the Grid – How will the grid handle an influx of EVs? Where will the new electricity come from? What has to happen to ensure that the technology does not become obsolete?
Theodore Bohn, Electrical Engineer, Argonne National Laboratory
2:30-3:00 How Do All the Pieces Fit Together? What’s Next for Wisconsin?
Your registration fee includes breaks and lunch.
upcoming 2020 programs
april 20-22, 2020
October 5-9, 2020
Energy Utility Basics 2020
completed 2019 programs
February 26: Utility Partnerships with Non-Utilities
March 5: Public Utilities Law Update 2019
April 30: Electric Grid Security and Resilience