Policy Reforms to Advance Innovation: A Project of National Affairs There are three broad and immutable trends that should anchor American energy policies in the realities of our 21st-century circumstances.
Real Clear Policy Let me start where Fred Krupp and I agree. We both want a more secure America, a vibrant economy and more jobs
Real Clear Policy Imagine it’s after Inauguration Day. The next president asks the staff of, say, the White House Science Office to come up with a strategy for a bipartisan energy policy for the post-campaign-promise period.
RealClearEnergy — Both Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton have made the creation of so-called “energy jobs” a regular topic on the campaign trail. At a stop in Michigan, Clinton asserted that America could become a “clean energy superpower … and create millions of jobs.” Trump, at a Pennsylvania rally in coal and shale country, proposed “an energy revolution, and that means a lot of jobs, especially for this area.”
360 Review Magazine — What do Marilyn Monroe, President Ronald Reagan and Grand Forks, North Dakota, have in common? For the cognoscenti of historical coincidences and convergences, the answer is drones.
USA Today — What does Vladimir Putin want? Cybersecurity experts are pointing to Russian hackers for the embarrassing leak of some 20,000 Democratic National Committee emails, leading some to posit that Putin tilts towards Trump.