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This editorial addresses only part of the problem. If one quits tobacco, you don't have to make any significant changes to your body to adapt in fact, your body will begin to heal itself. If we 'quit' oil and coal, the infrastructure of the entire country would have to be re tooled to adapt to alternative energy sources. It's a nice idea, but I don't see every homeowner in the USA being able to afford the installation of solar panels without serious government subsidies. Do you propose taking the revenue from the increased oil and coal taxes and putting them towards solar installations across the country? That's gonna take an awfully big tax "Oxandrolone Powder India" increase!

Down with carbon Testosterone Cypionate Side Effects Ftm missions. up with?

Carbon taxes will add to the everyday costs of the middle and lower economic classes who are already struggling to make ends meet. Adding to their struggle serves no one except those who are short sighted and live in a "feel good" world at the expense of the poor and working poor, as well as expanding loss of jobs in an already targeted and suffering industry.

If you really want to make a difference with a tax direct "existing industry taxes" toward exclusive research for the improvement of cleaning technologies and NEW forms of power generation. To date, wind and solar are not the answer and probably Buy Cheap Jintropin Online never will be. Nuclear has waste storage problems as do water generated efforts (dams) due "Oxandrolone Powder India" to the lack of available consistent water flow in some areas of the country.

Just a few days ago there was an article concerning the loss of basic research dollars in the science community. There are continuing efforts to lower carbon emissions by improving cleaning technologies of the primary fuels we currently have to supply cheap energy in many forms to support our society. Our energy needs are not going to lower but basic research support to find new answers is our best hope without proper funding we will hit a wall in the near future and by then it will be too late.

The "addiction" analogy breaks down when you consider that there is a reduction in the cost of adverse health effects when tobacco use declines, and thus a tangible benefit to all. But, with present technology, there is a significant increase in the cost of energy when the use of coal declines. Use of low cost energy is not an addiction, but an expedient. When alternative sources of energy become cost competitive, they will become the option of choice. Artificially increasing the cost of energy with a pigovian tax will reduce the standard of living for all because a bigger slice of our budgets will go to energy. .

No, because carbon based energy sources are in finite supply, and this is a real world problem. The sooner we address it, the easier it will be on everyone.

We are increasingly witnessing the appearance of energy resource wars. The present situation Sustanon Price in Ukraine is a reflection of that 4-chlorodehydromethyltestosteron while there Trembolona O Masteron is no shortage of gas, the threat of creating a shortage is a potent weapon.

I don't advocate for carbon taxes in the form they are usually presented. They are analogous to irradiating the entire body of a cancer patient, rather than targeting the tumor.

In the real world, oil is almost 100% the byproduct of plant decomposition.

We must strive to put the world on a sustainable course. From the interview, we learn that Lovelock believes:

1. Global warming has passed the tipping point and is now impossible to stop.

2. If we had changed course in the late 1960s it could have been prevented

3. Personal behavior won't make any difference to climate change.

4. Recycling, carbon trading, planting trees are all useless in combating global warming. "Carbon offsetting? I wouldn't dream of it," says Lovelock. "It's just a joke. To pay money to plant trees, to think you're offsetting the carbon? You're probably making matters worse."

5. Renewable energy is the biggest fraud of all . "You're never going to get enough energy from wind to run a society such as ours," says Lovelock. "Windmills! Oh no. No way of doing it. You can cover the whole country with the blasted things, millions of them. Waste of time."

6. Only nuclear power can solve our energy crisis

7. We need more technology, not less, to help mitigate the massive impact of climate change

8. People want to keep living as they are, and only a huge catastrophe like World War II will make us change

9. When it does hit the fan, it will give people purpose. "We all knew something [World War II] terrible was going to happen, but didn't know what to do about it," says Lovelock. And once the second world war was under way, "everyone got excited, they loved the things they could do, it was one long holiday so when I think of the impending crisis now, I think in those terms. A sense of purpose that's what people want."

10. Only after 80% of the population dies out will "we have a human on the planet that really does understand it and can live with it properly."

again just because it was a long cold winter here does illustrate global warming DID YOU SEE THE WEATHER AT THE SOCHI GAMES russia was WARM the "Buy Cheap Jintropin Online" artic is melting and it DOES matter if we destroy this planet it is the only one we have weather is changing and storms/drought/tornados/typhoons/hurricanes are becoming more often and more violent and yes i am an old hippie who imagines that you naysayers will get your head out and do something instead of waiting for it to collapse due to fossil fuels we have had the technology for solar and wind since the 70s that means jobs but oil and coal buy politicians to NOT support it

While I support the use of nearly anything but coal to make electricity, the notion that its demise will be similar to the fall of tobacco demonstrates a total lack of understanding of how smoking has been reduced. What was clearly demonstrated over decades of many strategies to reduce smoking is that the price of cigarettes had nothing to do with getting people to stop. The amount of private and public money spent on smoking cessation, the amount of public education on the health dangers of smoking, the massive number of people encouraging and motivating people to stop, the insurance and employment disincentives, will not and can not be duplicated to fight the use of fossil fuels. The above comments that wished this would have been a little more factual and less reactionary, I echo. There seems to be LESS scientific data being put in front of the public now than at any time I remember since the 1st Earth Day. And the inflammatory fluff like this "editorial" is sure to move anyone who would like to see meaningful changes in energy policy to the fringes in the minds of the vast numbers of citizens it will surely take to precipitate a move to clean energy. As with the Tea Party, the Environmental Fringe may be their own worst enemy, and they dont seem to care.

The premise of this article and the need to find ways to reduce cabon dioxide emissions is real. What is missing in this article is a realistic, approach that takes into consideration the fact that we are part of a global economy, and our competitors (especially the Chines, Indians and Russians) will be unwilling to place energy taxes on their use of carbon based fuels. If we were the only country on earth, a carbon tax of some kind could provide an incentive for the production and use of alternatives, that could ultimately become competitive. But right now, we will make ourselves less globally competitive, and saddle lower and middle class taxpayers with a substantial and costly burden.