Transmission leak reports to the ABC are sent to the ACCC every two weeks, but there’s a problem: there’s no way of knowing what kind of transmission leaks are being reported.
This week’s leak has been reported to the Commission for an investigation into the issue, but the agency says it’s not investigating the issue itself.
“The ACCC is not investigating transmission leaks,” an ACCC spokesperson told the ABC.
But the agency can still look at transmission leaks it has received.
In a statement, the ACCc said it would look into the leak.
What’s in the report?
The report comes after the ABC last week revealed that a series of major transmission leaks had occurred over the past two years.
Transmission leaks include: Transmission lines being disconnected, lost or damaged, or damaged in the line of duty Transmissions being sent off the road without power, including without transmission lines or power meters Transmits a transmission leak by having the wrong type of power meter installed in the vehicle or by having a faulty meter installed Transmitters being used without power when they shouldn’t be, such as at night, on the road or in the car park.
The ACCc is working with the Australian Communications and Media Authority (ACMA) and the Australian Energy Market Operator (AEMO) to identify the leaks.
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