American energy finally wins its independence

The 2016 election marks a turning around of U.S. energy policy back toward true "all of the above," with a focus first on using domestic oil, natural gas, and coal resources -- and other energy sources -- to keep the price of energy low, helping consumers and attracting business development. Exploiting domestic resources also creates jobs -- which the American people have demanded.

By |2016-11-14T17:05:19+00:00November 14th, 2016|CFACT Insights|Comments Off on American energy finally wins its independence

Earth Day’s anti-fossil fuel focus could plunge millions into green energy poverty

As European nations come to grips with the exorbitant costs of energy subsidies and over-reliance on "green" energy (and build new coal-fired power plants to offset those costs and address the intermittent nature of wind and solar energy), the U.S. has been heading in the opposite direction -- President Obama's onerous Clean Power Plan. Thankfully, the plan is held up in court, as the world is beginning to recognize the enormous costs of complying with the non-binding Paris Climate Agreement. The question remains, though, whether America will go the way of California, which already has electricity prices 40% above the national average and the highest retail gasoline prices in the U.S.?

By |2016-04-18T12:21:11+00:00April 18th, 2016|CFACT Insights|3 Comments

Why you should mourn implementation of the Paris climate agreement

The President's Clean Power Plan will impose heavy burdens on poor and middle-class Americans -- raising their energy costs to as much as 75% of their after-tax income (and an average of 20% for those with incomes under $50,000). Even worse, the EPA admits these rules will have little impact on climate -- but will vastly increase government's control over individual human behavior.

By |2016-04-08T00:47:50+00:00April 8th, 2016|CFACT Insights|3 Comments
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