How can members of Congress still support rising renewable fuel mandates?
81 Search results for "ethanol"
Last week, Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.) and other lawmakers introduced legislation in the House of Representatives calling for major changes in the Renewable Fuel Standard (RFS). The RFS is the reason[...]
The Heartland Institute supports the Non-Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (NIPCC) which has weekly Internet postings of new peer-reviewed papers on climate science. The January 11, NIPCC posted “A Measureable[...]
In the January 2, 2013 Atlanta Journal-Constitution was a front-page article titled “Higher corn prices hit stores, chicken farms” written by Dan Chapman. Mr.Chapman writes: On November 11, the Desert Condor steamed[...]
[First posted at Warning Signs.] The rocketing costs of gasoline and the price of corn being paid worldwide are the result of U.S. government mandates requiring the inclusion of ethanol[...]
Note: A Jan. 5 article on ethanol by Atlanta Journal-Constitution reporter Dan Chapman inspired me to send this letter to the editor. An edited version of this letter was published[...]
The United States continued its march from republic to corporatocracy last month when the U.S. Senate rejected opportunities to end government support of ethanol. Senators Tom Coburn (R-OK) and Jim[...]
(SEE UPDATE BELOW) This afternoon, the Senate will vote on an amendment to the Economic Development Reauthorization Act (S. 782) sponsored by Senators Tom Coburn (R-OK) and Diane Feinstein (D-CA)[...]
Heartand’s Steve Stanek is keeping his eye on the ethanol subsidy that was stuffed into the bill extending the Bush tax rates. Here’s an excerpt from his op-ed titled “Action[...]
The Ukraine Crises is an example of future events until the United States develops fossil fuel energy production superiority. The Ukraine Crisis–just as the 1973 Oil Embargo– is a great gift to stop the environmental movement’s eliminating fossil fuel production and insistence on relying on solar, wind, ethanol from corn, etc. as energy sources. These renewable energy sources are of no consequence in conduct of foreign policy. Do we want peace and prosperity or “green energy”, poverty, and the possibility of nuclear war?
[The idea of green energy] was in the 1970s, following the OPEC Oil Embargo that solar panels began popping up on rooftops and “gasohol” subsidies were enacted. It was believed that green energy would move the U.S. off of foreign oil and prevent oil from being used as a weapon against us.