Consumers always pay in the end when regulations are created. Continue reading →
Let me expand this topic by saying probably any big box retail like Target, Lowe’s or even a mall. Continue reading →
When the Paris Agreement was signed by many nations last year, it was celebrated as some magic bullet to fix the earth of global warming. Now, after looking into the details, it’s an unmanageable boondoggle of failed philosophy. Continue reading →
Europe is seen as the future of environmentalists philosophy, but not for long.
With skyrocketing energy rates for customers to fund “renewable energy” projects, many nations are deciding to cutback on investments.
Here’s more from the DailyCaller.com:
The average European spent 26.9 cents per kilowatt-hour on electricity during the last full year of data, while the average American only spent 10.4 cents, according to an analysis of government data previously published by The Daily Caller News Foundation.
Even EU nations where power is relatively cheap pay a lot more for power than any U.S. state. Great Britain, for example, pays an average of 54 percent more for electricity than Americans paid last year. Much of the expense comes from subsidies for green energy, which account for roughly 7 percent of British energy bills, according to government study released last July.
Power prices are so absurdly high on the continent that cutbacks have already been made. Denmark’s new government pledged to reduce the amount of money it spends on “green” energy by 67 percent in December, and Germany plans to abandon the construction of new wind power plants by 2019.
The physics of energy is a constant reliable source to create it. Renewable energy is not that Continue reading →
Nuclear power has been long forgotten by many, but it is making a come back. Continue reading →
Energy policy is a serious matter in not only the distributing power itself Continue reading →