Attila Hajos has extensive international experience as an economic consultant, having been both a member of and leading project teams primarily working across the energy sector. He joined CEPA in 2014 from the Brattle Group, an economic consultancy based in the United States and has established a global reputation for providing, commercial, robust and innovative advice about complex economic, financial, regulatory and competition matters.
With his proven track record in wholesale energy market design, analysis and modelling, Attila has delivered high profile, business-critical projects for:
- electricity and gas utilities;
- energy infrastructure owners;
- transmission system operators;
- regulatory authorities; and
- government departments.
As a CEPA director, Attila has ultimate responsibility for the success of the projects his team is commissioned to undertake. He has access to an academically accomplished and intellectually astute CEPA team, at all levels of experience, that can be called upon to:
- analyse market design;
- assess market power and monitor market behaviour;
- prepare regulatory filings;
- prepare asset valuations;
- assess merger opportunities;
- conduct market modelling;
- study renewable integration;
- assess security of supply; and
- plan demand response participation.
Attila maintains many close working relationships with clients to ensure that the advice CEPA provides is always of the highest possible standard, meets the needs of the intended audiences and exceeds the expectations, which may be specified in the terms of the reference.
Recent News & insights
Ofgem consults on amendments to Gas Transmission Charging regime
Ofgem, Great Britain's independent energy regulator, is seeking views on its 'minded to’ decision on the proposals for modification to the gas transmission charging arrangements.
CEPA launches cost-effective, specialist energy modelling service with pre-eminent expert
CEPA Energy Modelling Ltd, a new subsidiary dedicated to meeting the increasing advisory needs of energy companies, regulators and governments across the globe is formed.
CEPA Outage Cost Calculator
This calculator lets you estimate how much you would need to be compensated if you were to experience a temporary household electricity blackout.
CEPA invited to build on its existing South American links
As a result of CEPA’s increasing work in South America, one of the firm’s directors, Attila Hajos, accepted the invitation to speak at the 12th Annual Meeting of the Colombian Energy Sector.
Some lessons from technology-neutral auctions for low-carbon electricity generation
In this briefing note, we explore how successful technology-neutral auctions for electricity generation have been in the past and discuss some key lessons.
Cost-benefit analysis of new interconnectors in Ireland
Our cost-benefit analysis for the electricity interconnectors demonstrated that increasing the interconnection of Ireland to other markets is expensive but the benefits are likely to outweigh the costs.
Capacity Auction Monitoring for Capacity Market in Ireland and Northern Ireland
Since 2017, we have been the Capacity Auction Monitor (“Monitor”) for the Capacity Remuneration Mechanism (CRM) for the Integrated Single Electricity Market (I-SEM).
Estimating the value of lost load for electricity in Europe
We were asked by the Agency for the Co-operation of Energy Regulators (ACER) to conduct a study on the estimation of the value of lost load (VoLL) for electricity supply in Europe.
The capacity market five-year review - some key questions
Some of the key questions that stakeholders should be asking as part of the UK Government's much-anticipated review of the electricity capacity market are set out in a briefing note.
What should regulators make of big data?
In almost every market one can think of, people are talking about the application of big data analytics and machine learning. Energy and other utilities are no different.
Going electric: How to incentivise the efficient deployment of electric vehicles
In our briefing, we examine how the regulatory framework implied by Ofgem’s strategy would affect one of the main drivers of the change: electric vehicles (EVs).