||Bruce Power assumes operational control of the site and confirms plans to restart Units 3 and 4. Terrorist attacks in the U.S. prompt the formation of a full-time, rapid-response, armed security force at Bruce Power.
||Ontario’s electricity market opens to competition. TransCanada Corp. and BPC Generation Infrastructure Trust (OMERS) join Cameco, the Power Workers’ Union and the Society of Energy Professionals in the Bruce Power partnership, while British Energy withdraws.
||Units 5, 7 and 8 at Bruce B remain online to help restore power to the grid after a massive blackout leaves large parts of Ontario and the northeastern U.S. without power. Unit 4 is returned to service for the first time since 1998.
||Unit 3 returns to service for the first time since 1998.
||A multi-billion dollar agreement is reached between Bruce Power and the Ontario Power Authority paves the way for the refurbishment of Units 1 and 2, which were shut down in 1997 and 1995 respectively.
||Bruce Power celebrates its 5th anniversary on May 11 when Lieutenant Governor James Bartleman officially opens its new corporate headquarters on the Bruce site. Bruce B also finishes the year as the top-performing multi-unit nuclear plant in Canada.
||History is made in Unit 2 with the installation of the first steam generator ever to be replaced in a Canadian nuclear plant.
||Bruce Power signs a protocol agreement with the Saugeen Ojibway Nation, on whose historical lands the site sits.