President Joe Biden reiterated his commitment to reach net-zero emissions by mid-century through priority use of battery power.
California’s wild hourly swings in mandated renewable power generation have wrecked the economics of generating reliable electricity in other Western states.
Residents and oil producers in southeast New Mexico watched the Colonial Pipeline turmoil with a mix of amusement and anxiety.
Correcting the record is important since assigning the wrong reasons for Texas’s electric blackouts will lead to the wrong solutions.
Citing climate change for Texas’s current weather or casting the Green New Deal as a realistic response to such weather is completely unscientific and unhelpful.
The blackouts, which have left as many as 4 million Texans trapped in the cold, show the numerous chilling consequences of putting too many eggs in the renewable basket.
“I would transition from the oil industry, yes,” Biden said after being pressed by President Donald Trump on Thursday’s debate stage.
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?
California’s energy travails come at an embarrassing time for the Democratic national presidential ticket of former Vice President Joe Biden and California Sen. Kamala Harris.
Democrat congressmembers told blatant lies and dodged questions pressing them on their statements to avoid being exposed.
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.
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.
Thanks to Democrats, California’s large and heavily regulated public utilities prioritize wind and solar power, leaving little for powerline maintenance and upgrades.
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.
If climate alarmists would stop with their apocalyptic predictions, we could do a lot to mitigate the changing climate and solve our energy problems.
Trump has served both the farming community and the blue-collar manufacturing workers of forgotten America well, making good on his campaign promises.
Author Joshua Goldstein joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss renewable energy and how other countries have solved climate change.
Concerns about the future are certainly justified, but for the present, a strategy of wait, watch, and grow is the best way to deal with global warming.
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