China has enough coal-fired power plants in the pipeline to match the entire capacity of the European Union.
President Trump should help poor nations by directing USAID to support coal and gas, not just wind and solar
The Navajo Nation posted this press release last week as they brace for massive financial and job losses when the largest coal plant in the western United States closes in December.
The extensive intermittency of renewable power makes any cost savings irrelevant, because the cost to overcome the intermittency is astronomical.
The "green wave" of utilities shutting down coal fired power plants in the name of climate change has hit a rock, with bigger rocks to come.
Coal energy has new advocates.
Hecklers protested the U.S. event on fossil fuels but nobody bothered the Africans when they promoted the role of oil and gas in national development.
The Obama administration originally found that forcing coal-fired plants to use the mercury control technology would cost an estimated $9.6 billion a year — the most expensive clean air regulation. This cost was far higher than the expected annual health savings of $6 million. However, the administration was able to rack up these health saving numbers by enabling the MATS Rule, with co-benefits adding another $80 billion, according to The New York Times.
That’s about a 10 percent increase in China’s coal production capacity. China is far away from the green energy renaissance many environmental activists claimed.
Xcel energy claims that wasting billions will save Coloradans money. CFACT student pollsters found that students see through this nonsense.
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.
According to a survey published last month in the United Kingdom, climate change risks will force a lower valuation of oil company stock prices within the next five years. But despite many predictions of demise over the last 50 years, global consumption of hydrocarbon energy continues to grow.
While China, India, and other nations are building new coal-fired power plants, the United States, which nearly a quarter of the world's coal reserves, is still following the path laid out by President Obama of phasing out coal production. Canadian analyst Tom Harris, whose home province of Ontario has banned all coal-fired power generation, explains that this stems from the myth that carbon dioxide is as dirty as coal.
Things still seem to be going downhill for the EU, or at least for the left-wing elements of it.