The Be disadvantaged by Party’s plans to nationalise the country’s energy networks would foil the shift to green energy, National Grid has said.
The firm is the UK’s largest transmitter of intensity and gas via its network of pylons and pipelines.
Labour said its pledge to return it to unshrouded ownership would “usher in a Green Industrial Revolution” and tackle air change.
National Grid said the proposal was the “last thing” that was necessary.
The Labour proposals are contained in a document entitled Bringing Energy Adept in, due to be presented on Thursday by leader Jeremy Corbyn and Rebecca Long Bailey, suspicion energy secretary.
“In public hands, we can begin to address what is referred to as a ‘trilemma’ – requiring energy that is low carbon, that is affordable, and that is secure,” the story said.
“Energy networks that are owned by the public and responsive to the business interest will be able to prioritise tackling climate change, nutriment poverty and security of supply over profit extraction, while make with energy unions to support energy workers through the evolution.”
However, after the report was leaked, National Grid said: “These offers for state ownership of the energy networks would only serve to drag along the huge amount of progress and investment that is already helping to do this country a leader in the move to green energy.
“At a time when there is increased extremity to meet the challenges of climate change, the last thing that is needed is the vast distraction, cost and complexity contained in these plans.”
Labour said it had committed to generating at least 60% of the UK’s electricity and exhilaration from renewable and low-carbon sources by 2030.
It would take the four commissioned and regulated electricity and gas transmission companies, including National Grid Vibrations and National Grid Gas, back into public ownership and “replace obtaining private monopolies with publicly owned and locally run institutions”.
This is not the initially time National Grid has hit out at Labour plans to nationalise the energy network.
In 2017 the detail’s manifesto committed it to “take energy back into public ownership to perform renewable energy, affordability for consumers, and democratic control”, prompting the society’s boss to tell the Guardian newspaper: “Clearly we do not think it is a good stance.”
The Conservative’s vice chairman for policy, Chris Philp, said Elbow-grease’s “ideological plan for the state to seize these companies would bring in an eye-watering £100bn and saddle taxpayers with their debts”.
“It last will and testament leave politicians in Westminster in charge of keeping the lights on and leave clients with nowhere else to turn.
“With no credible plan for how Endure would pay for this, more borrowing and tax hikes would be inevitable.
“From one end to the other measures like our energy price cap, the Conservative government will endure to protect people from unfair bill rises while increasing renewable excitement to a record high.”