energy policy

Radio news broadcaster Paul Harvey was famous for many reasons, one of which was introducing a phrase into the American lexicon: "And now, the rest of the story." Modern journalists should take note.
President Joe Biden promised a busy first 100 days in office. Some of his plans can be accomplished through executive orders, while others may require cooperation with Congress.
When the U.S. government files a patent for some off-the-wall idea, the usual suspect is DARPA (Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency).
Let's pretend that you are faced with a life-threatening cancer, and your doctors tell you that chemotherapy is the only realistic solution available. Would you take it? Most rational people would say yes.
Earlier today, students all over the world walked out of school to participate in Climate Strike. Led by 16-year-old Swedish environmental activist Greta Thunberg, the strike is meant to raise awareness about climate change.
Those who don't know history are doomed to repeat it. And I'm not talking about ancient history. I'm talking about 18 years ago.
I'd like to propose a plan to put Americans on Jupiter by 2030. It goes like this:
Imagine if Dr. Oz, who peddles all sorts of pseudoscientific, nonsensical miracle cures on his daytime television show, proposed an environmental policy. That's the Green New Deal.
Every relatively wealthy country on Earth could be energy independent if it chose to be. That's because, unlike foreign policy, countries can "go it alone" on energy.
The California Energy Commission just voted unanimously to require new homes to be constructed with solar panels.