brisbane without power

A drone that delivered food to a suburb in Brisbane crashed into overhead power lines, causing thousands of people to lose power. The drone, operated by Alphabet subsidiary Wing, was carrying something when it hit the power lines and caught fire. The energy firm Energex immediately shut down the network as a precaution. As a result, thousands of residents and 300 business customers were left without power for at least 45 minutes.

As a precautionary measure, power companies have urged residents to reduce their electricity usage. They are asking residents to turn off air-conditioning, pool pumps, and electronic equipment in standby mode. In addition, retailers have been asked to limit their lighting, advertising displays, and water heating systems.

The power crisis has left hundreds of thousands of Queenslanders without power. In addition to businesses and homes, the outage has disrupted the state’s airport, traffic lights, and schools. Meanwhile, energy companies are scrambling to restore power. However, the power outage is causing widespread chaos in many regions of Queensland.

Energex has warned that some residents in Brisbane could be without power for weeks. At the time of writing, there are still more than 43,000 homes in south-east Queensland without power. While the majority of the outages are expected to be resolved by 11:00 a. Hundreds of residences have been without power for hours.

Despite the recent disruption, wholesale prices were capped in Queensland on Sunday by AEMO. This was the first time wholesale price caps had been put in place in Queensland. Aemo’s Chris Bowen told reporters that the price caps had not been perfect and some generators had withdrawn. The energy ministers are reviewing how the market is operating.

The recent Moti fiasco is a prime example of how people in power can bend the rules of law. The Moti fiasco has shown how governments, police, and diplomats work in tandem to evade the law. Despite this, the government has been forced to take action.