LibraryA trusted, pragmatic, and balanced voice
CEA represents every facet of the electricity industry in Canada with unwavering commitment to informed decision-making and balanced policy proposals.
The following document contains data and information about CEA and the Canadian Electricity Industry. The data is derived from 3rd party sources (i.e., World Bank, StatsCan, IEA, Environment Canada) and has been visualized by CEA.
Discussion paper on the benefits and costs of Canadian climate action. Intended to inform the national conversation and help build a balanced and long-term consensus on Canada’s climate and clean energy strategy.
The attached circuit kilometer definition has been discussed and defined by the Service Continuity Committee to assist with the standardization of capturing data related to distribution system performance. The circuit kilometer definition provides details on how utilities may look at measuring their network.
Looking back on 125 years of innovation. In 1891, electricity’s potential seemed unlimited, lighting streets and buildings, powering economic growth and illuminating a newly minted nation. Today and going forward, the electricity sector remains indispensable to the quality of life enjoyed by Canadians, and the competitiveness of our national economy.
The Canadian Electricity Association (CEA) and its Corporate Utility Members (hereafter Members) are committed to engaging with Indigenous Peoples of Canada based on mutual respect to advance the following goals: Nurture meaningful long-term relationships with Indigenous Peoples. Enhance mutually beneficial economic relationships and business opportunities. Further consider Indigenous perspectives in the activities of the Association […]
Tomorrow’s economy will be built on a solid foundation of clean, sustainable growth. Growth that will drive new technologies, increase productivity, and create good jobs for Canadians. As we work to operationalize the Paris Agreement, and move from aspiration to action, Canada has a significant advantage in one crucial area: access to abundant sustainable and […]
At last year’s COP21 Climate Conference, Prime Minister Trudeau, together with the Premiers, renewed Canada’s commitment to addressing climate change. “We view climate change not just as the challenge it is but also as an historic opportunity to build a sustainable economy based on clean technology, green infrastructure, and green jobs,” he said. “We will […]
The long-term climate change trend is clear. Global atmospheric levels of anthropogenic greenhouse gas emissions are expected to continue to rise, and climate impacts are expected to become more frequent and more intense. This reality has precipitated discussions around the need to prepare for climate change via adaptive measures.
A new chapter in North America’s energy story is being written. Across Canada, the United States, and Mexico, fundamental shifts in the production and consumption of energy are progressing inexorably.