The following Energy practice note Produced in partnership with James Shepherd of Clifford Chance provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:
This Practice Note introduces the background to the non-domestic Renewable Heat Incentive (RHI) and the Renewable Heat Incentive Scheme Regulations 2018 (2018 RHI Regulations), SI 2018/611. The 2018 RHI Regulations were laid before Parliament in February 2018 and came into force on 22 May 2018. The 2018 RHI Regulations revoked and replaced the Renewable Heat Incentive Scheme Regulations 2011 (RHI 2011), SI 2011/2860 (as amended), which previously underpinned the non-domestic RHI in Great Britain (GB). The Renewable Heat Incentive Scheme and Domestic Renewable Heat Incentive Scheme (Amendment) Regulations 2019 (2019 RHI Amendment Regulations), SI 2019/1052 came into force on 17 July 2019, amending 2019 RHI Regulations (see: LNB News 27/06/2019 1). As such, all references to 2018 RHI Regulations herein should be read as having been amended, where relevant, by 2019 RHI Amendment Regulations.
This Practice Note also sets out the key substantive amendments the 2018 RHI Regulations have made to the non-domestic RHI scheme and sets out a consolidated detailed overview of the 2018 RHI Regulations’ provisions in respect of:
payments and tariffs
ongoing obligations in respect of accredited or registered installations
the Office of Gas and Electricity Markets’ (Ofgem) role, and
interaction with other schemes
Finally, this Practice Note details the interface between the non-domestic RHI and the other key subsidies that can apply to heat generation in GB.
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The principle of transferred maliceIf a person has a malicious intent towards X and, in carrying out that intent, injures Y, he is guilty of an offence. So, if D shoots at A with intent to kill him but kills B by mistake it is murder; the mistake as to the identity of the victim is irrelevant as D
Produced with input from Rebecca Cousin of Slaughter and May on market practice.This Practice Note summarises the rules and guidance in relation to parties who are, or may be presumed to be, acting in concert for the purposes of The City Code on Takeovers and Mergers (the Code). In particular the
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Background to the Single RulebookHistorically, the European Commission (Commission) favours using Directives (rather than Regulations) to set out its legislation in respect of the financial services sector. However, Directives, allowing Member States greater flexibility in how they implement
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