Another climate change law price tag

The Congressional Budget Office estimates one version of the federal climate change law will cost $1,600 per household, but don’t expect this to be the final word.
Cost estimates have varied widely, as evidenced by this bit of back-and-forth from the past two months as chronicled by . And U.S. Rep. Joe Barton has said previously the bill will just be a wealth transfer from the Southeast U.S. where coal-fired power is dominant to the Northwest where there’s lot of hydropower.
While it’s clear getting an exact number on the costs of the proposed law is difficult, has anyone actually looked at possible benefits (aside from the whole “ice-cap-stops-melting-so-much” benefit supporters tout)? There are plenty of claims it will lead to more “green jobs” and efficiency savings, a claim made by the Climate Progress blog, along with some others. How about Texas’ natural gas business?
Wouldn’t a move away from coal and oil mean good things if you have a natural gas pipeline or were a natural gas marketer?