The following Energy practice note provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
The RHI is a government scheme in Great Britain, that provides financial incentives to increase the uptake of renewable heat, in a sector currently heavily dominated by fossil fuels. The idea is that by providing financial incentives, some of the barriers to adoption, such as high up front costs and operational expenditure, will be removed.
The RHI scheme has been split into two phases:
phase 1, which was introduced in November 2011 for non-domestic installations in the industrial, business and public sectors
phase 2, which deals with the domestic RHI (preceded by the Renewable Heat Premium Payment (RHHP)) was rolled out in April 2014 and and was intended to be open until 2021, however, the government announced in its Spring Budget 2020 that the domestic RHI scheme is to be extended until March 2022 (see: LNB News 11/03/2020 84)
The domestic RHI is targeted at, though not limited to, off-gas grid households (such as those heating their homes using oil, LPG and electricity), as these are the households currently paying more to heat their homes and are emitting the most CO2. The RHI provides a subsidy payable to the owner of the heating system, per kWh of renewable heat produced, payable for seven years.
The RHI comes from powers in section 100 of the Energy Act 2008 (EnA 2008). The
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This Practice Note considers the meaning and use of conditions precedent in commercial arrangements. It also considers typical conditions precedent and drafting issues.What are conditions precedent?A condition precedent in a commercial contract details an event which must take place before:•a
BREXIT: UK is leaving EU on Exit Day (as defined in the European Union (Withdrawal) Act 2018). This has an impact on this Practice Note. For further guidance on the impact of Brexit on e-money requirements, see Practice Note: Impact of Brexit: Payment services and electronic money directives—quick
A limited company that proposes to issue redeemable shares must comply with the provisions of the Companies Act 2006 (CA 2006).Why do companies issue redeemable shares?A company may wish to issue redeemable shares so that it has an alternative way to return surplus capital to shareholders without
This Practice Note considers claims for damages for breach of statutory duty. For guidance on claims for damages for a negligent breach of duty of care outside a statutory duty, see Practice Notes:•Negligence—when does a duty of care arise?•Negligence—when is the duty of care breached?Breach of
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