Global warming skeptics worry environmentalism may cripple economies with assorted misguided energy-related boondoggles, Finley writes. Anti-nuclear environmentalists, Finley adds, have increased electric bills and greenhouse gas emissions, over fears of global warming.
In some parts of New York and New Jersey right now, electric cars are suddenly making a whole lot of sense, Ingram writes.
Japan's hot spring operators were once vocal opponents of geothermal power, which, along with other forms of renewable energy, is now being considered as an alternative to nuclear power.
Japanese citizens are balking at the lack of information and supervision of waste stored in public places, such as playgrounds.
Most analysts seem to think we’re still months away from a uranium price spike that would bring it back to levels it enjoyed before the nuclear meltdown at Fukushima a year and a half ago, according to OilPrice.com.
Germany has long been anti-nuclear energy, and plans to transition away from nuclear power and towards renewable energy sources enjoy broad support. But the shift comes at a cost: soaring utility bills for citizens.
History suggests that it can take up to 50 years to replace an existing energy infrastructure, and we don't have that long, Cobb writes.