2020 Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden wants to ban fracking. He doesn’t say it like he used to a few months ago, but he doesn’t have to.
Assuming lawmakers didn’t intend to promote policies that resulted in burned towns, scores of deaths, and widespread power outages, how did they arrive at this point?
From New York to California, local opposition is thwarting wind and solar projects seen as essential to transitioning from fossil fuels.
Democratic Gov. Andrew Cuomo led efforts to shut down a nuclear power plant that reliably provided 25 percent of New York City’s electricity. Under a Green New Deal, this would become the norm.
In a record-setting day this week, the price of a barrel of crude dropped to -$37.63. Unless the price goes back above $35 quickly, our oil industry will totally collapse, and many will lose their jobs.
Responses to the coronavirus pandemic are exposing both the folly and the danger inherent in many of the environmental movement’s favorite causes.
Coronavirus is a glimpse of the long-term pain a Green New Deal and environmental radicalism would inflict on America. And besides, grandma would die eventually anyway.
The Green New Deal is anything but ‘clean’ or ‘green.’ Even the relatively modest numbers of solar and wind installations in the United States today are causing serious environmental damage.
Students are urging both universities to forgo endowments stemming from fossil fuels and demanding pressure on financiers to cancel Puerto Rico’s debt.
Amy Wilentz, an English professor at the University of California, Irvine, details for The New York Times a truthy series of myths about California’s fiery, electric-less travails.
Thanks to Democrats, California’s large and heavily regulated public utilities prioritize wind and solar power, leaving little for powerline maintenance and upgrades.
Trump was right to challenge the foreign policy status quo in Syria. He’s wrong to create a similar future problem by placing troops in Saudi Arabia.
Before planned blackouts are through in two or three days, as many as 3 million Californians may go without power.
If we expect to create a prosperous future fueled by low-cost clean energy, it’s time to recalibrate the way we think about renewables.
Sen. Kamala Harris (D-Calif.) endorsed a federal ban on hydraulic fracturing during CNN’s seven-hour town hall event on climate change Wednesday.
Trump has served both the farming community and the blue-collar manufacturing workers of forgotten America well, making good on his campaign promises.
The Western dependence on Middle Eastern energy supplies is ever diminishing. Foreign policy should reflect that strategic reality.
Mark Mills joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the climate change debate and the science behind proposed green energy alternatives.
Meanwhile, the media keeps downplaying the issue and distorting what’s really going on because it doesn’t fit their convenient narrative.
A publication that has built a reputation for fair and non-biased reporting has lately been inserting leftist propaganda into its energy and environment coverage.
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