The politics of energy - special report
From gas ring to power station, rarely has energy been a more a political topic.
Even though the price of your next energy bills may shock you, will you spend any time at all doing something about it?
Three of the "big six" energy companies in the UK vow to freeze or cut household bills in response to a government initiative.
Chancellor George Osborne will cut energy bills by an average of £50 and offer home efficiency eco-grants of £1,000 by cracking down on tax avoidance.
It might be the end of November, but Chancellor George Osborne's latest move on energy prices is an attempt to buoy the government's fortunes with some festive cheer for voters.
"Justice not jumpers": crowds gather in four cities to protest against price hikes by the "big six" energy companies, as new figures show "excess winter deaths" rose by a third last year.
Plans to build one of the world's largest offshore wind farms in the UK could be scrapped after developers are said to have pulled out of the project.
Across Westminster today I found quite a few coalition voices sighing that the government was yet again getting stuck into a week in which it appears to be dancing to Ed Miliband's tune.
Energy Secretary Ed Davey sets out reforms to the energy market which could see consumers able to switch suppliers within 24 hours - and firms face criminal sanctions.
The boss from Ovo cheeked his bigger energy cousins for remorseless "filibustering" of accounts and said he didn't know how their wholesale energy costs got so high.