I have a couple of questions about what I’m about to write, so let’s start with the questions that I know most people are thinking: Will there be a bidding wars?
There is, and that’s exactly what they’re planning for.
And it’s not a good look.
What I mean is, a bid war will almost certainly lead to more money going to those companies that have a bigger financial stake in the outcome of a competitive bidding process than to those that are bidding for the same service, but not necessarily in the same company.
That is, companies that are already very well positioned and that have good relationships with their suppliers and suppliers of energy.
This will be an even bigger problem if there is a bidding competition.
There’s nothing inherently wrong with being good at one thing or competing with one company, but there’s also nothing inherently bad about competing with another.
If there’s going to be a competitive bid process, there should be competition, period.
And if there isn’t, the outcome will be the same regardless of how well you’re competing.
So there’s absolutely no reason to think that this will be a bid-rigging contest.
This is a normal competitive bidding system, with good and bad bids being rewarded for doing good and for doing bad.
I’ve seen this happen in the energy business before, of course, when it came to energy efficiency, when a competitor had to lower their prices to attract customers, and we won.
If a bidding system like this is going to work, it’s going have to work well, and it’s also going to have to make sure that every company is rewarded for being good.
If we’re not going to see competitive bidding, it won’t work, and I can guarantee you that the end result will be worse than what we’ve had before.
I’m going to put it this way: If you’ve ever had to compete with a competitor to get a better deal, and you don’t have to compete at all, you’ll understand why bidding in this type of system would be so bad.
This won’t be the end of it.
The problem with this type the competitive bidding model is that it’s already working, with energy companies paying the most for their electricity.
So even if bids are competitive, they’re not likely to be competitive for very long.
They’re going to keep bidding on your behalf for as long as you’re buying power, and they’re going the extra mile to keep making sure that your electricity costs are going down, as opposed to the company that you’re trying to compete against.
And the additional costs you pay for energy that you don