In the ongoing trial, the company wants to get some of its investments (which, like in all big projects, tripled the initially announced costs) back from consumers, but the municipality wants to check first if the project actually benefitted all consumers.

"There were 'unreasonable expectations from our customers in Boulder.' said Karen Hyde, a vice president at Public Service Company of Colorado, an Xcel subsidiary."

"'I don't believe the company has delivered the smart grid system that they described and the Boulder community was excited to host,' Kara Mertz, manager of Boulder's local environmental action division, said in a filing."

09 Aug 2012 - 6:03
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