Should states mandate more renewable energy to produce electricity? Victor Joecks of the Nevada Policy Research Institute, says no, and is here to explain why.
President Obama believes we need to tax carbon dioxide emissions to stop catastrophic global warming. Paul Driessen, senior policy advisor for CFACT, disagrees.
. In addition to discovering that only slightly more than half had found full-time jobs, Roska and Arum found that student “lack of awareness of current events … was startling.” Thirty-two percent reported “that they read a newspaper only monthly or never.”
Finding affordable and abundant sources of domestic energy has become a big priority in recent years. And while many options are being looked at, one that has taken the nation by storm is the development of shale gas.
The American economy has some basic problems. We need more well-paid jobs, increased revenue, and our trade balance is out of whack. Each of these issues could be easily addressed, but environmentalists are doing everything they can to kill potential solutions.
The Keystone XL pipeline has been criticized by environmentalists for carrying oil, but Steve Goreham, author of The Mad Mad Mad World of Climatism, says they are missing the point...
As the economy limps along, many are wondering what is stymieing economic growth. Dr. Tom Borelli from the National Center for Public Policy Research credits the EPA as one of the chief problems, and here explains why...
Some believe that so-called Green jobs are the answer to America’s economic woes. But if recent news from Seattle is any indication, Green jobs are turning out to be a big bust.
Proponents of a proposed carbon tax claim it would be revenue neutral, but Ph.D. economist David Kreutzer of the Heritage Foundation disagrees...
If coal is good for the Navajo Nation, the Crow Tribe, and other Native Americans, then it should be okay for the rest of us. Coal warms our homes and provides good jobs and does not need billion-dollar subsidies just to try to break even.
Former AFL-CIO executive Mark Ayres: "The Keystone Pipeline represents the prospect for 20,000 immediate jobs, and as many as 500,000 indirect jobs [just in the U.S.] via a strong economic multiplier effect."
Eager to take advantage of America’s abundant supply of oil and natural gas found in shale formations scattered around the country, companies – both domestic and foreign – are rushing to set up production facilities in the United States.
President Obama “is focused like a laser on putting people back to work,” Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz (D-Fla.) assured us last fall – echoing repeated statements by President Obama and Administration officials who “can’t wait” for Congress or others to take action and create jobs. The jobs thing didn’t last long, however. The President soon vetoed TransCanada’s application for permits to build the Keystone XL pipeline.
Dr. Kelvin Kemm, a South African nuclear physicist and CFACT advisor, explains on Kenyan TV that Africans need to greatly increase the availability of affordable electricity and do not need Europeans telling them "No."
Perhaps the most pernicious and pervasive gimmick of recent years is that of "green growth." "We need not renounce our worldly goods," we are told, "green is also good for business and millions of jobs will be created by putting technology at the service of a better environment." Tremendous news: but where are the jobs and how much do they cost ?