Sean Voskuhl, state director for AARP Oklahoma, said his organization believes a thorough analysis of OG&E's costs and revenues would likely result in lower rates for electric customers.
“AARP believes a utility company recognized for having some of the highest shareholder returns in the industry and that is collecting hundreds of millions of dollars through riders being paid for by utility customers should be transparent about their revenues,” Voskuhl said in a statement. “The rate case is merited to determine if ratepayers are overpaying on their utility bills.”
OG&E settled a long-running rate case in July 2012. In that case, the utility had asked for a rate increase of $73 million before settling for an increase of $4.3 million.
Cut pounds of stomach fat every week by using this 1 weird old tip.