The government today has announced that it needs to work "harder and faster" to bring down energy bills, Mr Cameron has said that they wanted to create a "trusted, simple and transparent" market.
This comes as British Gas have issued a warning that prices in the longer term would keep on increasing because of the rising cost of gas on the international market.
"We are importing 50% of the gas that comes into Britain and we are having to compete for sources from the Middle East - Japan is importing huge amounts of gas on ships and that was gas that used to come into the UK market,"
"In my opinion unit prices will only go one way unless someone discovers huge amounts of gas and imports it into the UK: the international price for gas I am afraid is going up,"
With this in mind Mr Cameron has announced "The easiest ways to get energy bills down quickly and to get people paying the lowest possible tariffs is to look at alternative methods of energy production and to reduce the amount of energy that is wasted,".
"Our intention is to harness the unrivalled potential of rhetoric produced in parliament and in Cabinet, for the production of electricity and gas – that is why we are creating a new energy company with us all working harder and faster to deliver an energy market that is trusted, simple and transparent."
“We have new technology that can harness the words and by products of senior Conservative politicians, for example our energy consultants have estimated that the by-products of Eric Pickles alone could power a town the size of Witney.”
Cameron further added "what we need is to open a good old fashioned dialogue to discuss the merits of rhetorical power! We need to talk, talk and talk some more, to come up with viable solutions and action plans to solve the energy problem. Let's make sure all this hot air and polemic means something and actually achieves something meaningful for our great country"
But shadow energy secretary Caroline Flint insisted the government's "warm words" wouldn't "heat homes during a bitter winter".
"They're unable to take on vested interests, they won't tackle the spiralling prices imposed by the energy giants, they won't investigate the mis-selling of energy and they won't help the pensioners whose winter fuel payments have been cut," she said