Oddvar Lundseng, Hans Johnsen and Stein Bergsmark Even worse, its growing problems with wind and solar spell trouble all over the globe.
By Todd Royal Can Europe secure a reliable supply of natural gas while avoiding Russian bullying?
Almost half of Germany's electric power comes from coal fired generation. That is a lot of juice and a lot of jobs.
Angela Merkel has shocked the climate alarmist world by declining to support tighter Paris Agreement emission targets for the European Union.
Even committed Green Disciples with a huge Tesla battery in their garage soon found that their battery was flat and that there was no solar energy to recharge it.
Having agreed that the 2020 CO2 emission cuts promised under the Paris Agreement are not achievable, the might-be German government has tentatively committed to even less realistic promises for 2030.
Things still seem to be going downhill for the EU, or at least for the left-wing elements of it.
In a normal coalition the parties first develop a joint platform, where everyone agrees to the position on all major issues. Under KoKo they merely agree to a few issues that mean a lot to the left.
Schulz just wants "more power." He is after all, a former President of the European Parliament.
Germany's actions have been disastrous, driving energy prices through the roof. Voters have had enough.
Obama is gone. The "green queen" Angela Merkel is struggling over coal. Britain is brexiting the green EU. Japan is silent, while China and India burn coal like crazy. Russia never did care. And so it goes.
“The country’s climate obsession has turned into one of the country’s biggest political and economic handicaps, making Germany almost ungovernable.”