In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your hosts Kevin and Tavis complete their journey investigating President Joe Biden’s Energy Policy and his plan for a Clean Energy Revolution.
President Joe Biden is using his presidential powers to make climate change a central issue of the new administration and is taking immediate action to prove his commitment to the environment. After Biden took executive action to tackle the climate crisis at home and abroad, create jobs, and restore scientific integrity across the federal government; he finished the structure of his clean energy policy by surrounding himself with like-minded, climate-forward individuals to lead the country towards carbon neutrality. He is not only focusing on climate change at the national level, but also on a global scale. His actions have put the climate crisis at the center of United States foreign policy and national security and utilize a whole-of-government approach to accomplish his climate goals. Only time will tell how much of Biden’s energy policy will be implemented during his tenure in the White House, but the process to create a unified global front for attacking the climate crisis is well underway.
In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your hosts Kevin and Tavis continue their journey with part two of a three three part series investigating President Joe Biden’s Energy
In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your hosts Kevin and Tavis begin their journey on a three three part series investigating President Joe Biden’s Energy Policy and his
In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your hosts Kevin and Tavis highlight that global oil demand is returning and with it, higher oil prices. Unfortunately for consumers, higher
In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your hosts Kevin and Tavis uncover an opportunity to deliver new, clean energy and industry jobs with the potential to sustain economies
In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your host Kevin highlights the fact that as the world continues to consume more and more energy, a sustainable energy source is
As the world continues to consume more and more energy, a sustainable energy source is needed to meet growing demand. As climate change continues to be a hot topic, the world has begun “the energy transition.” This refers to the energy sector’s shift from a fossil-fuel based system of energy production and consumption, namely crude oil, natural gas, and coal, to renewable energy sources like wind, solar, and lithium-ion batteries. As the world continues down this path, it becomes clear that the energy transition should gradually shift allocation for the leading source of power in a cumulative energy mix, and to pursue a single source of energy for the globe is not only foolish but irresponsible.
In this week’s episode of the Periodical Podcast, your hosts Kevin and Tavis reveal that falling oil prices and a surge in green energy policies have breathed new life into
Falling oil prices and a surge in green energy policies have breathed new life into an old idea: to nationalize the fossil fuel industry. The problem is, nationalizing oil and gas would be a radical step, and alone it would not be enough to deliver a comprehensive energy transition that can meet climate goals as well as the social objectives of the Green New Deal. While calls have been made to nationalize oil and gas development in the U.S., the inefficiency of government oversight cannot do a better job than private enterprise at developing and managing these natural resources.
Instead of a push towards renewable energy, the world should be focused on a push towards clean energy. Those two terms are often used interchangeably especially when green energy advocacy groups are pressuring policymakers to campaign for the use of wind, solar, and electric vehicles. But as the world pushes towards clean energy during the green revolution and begins the transition to renewables, we must ask ourselves: with the shift away from fossil fuels, what is the true cost of clean, green, renewable energy?