Now comes the Energy Information Administration’s latest forecast, featured last week in the Wall Street Journal, predicting a 0.7% per year growth in America’s use of kilowatt-hours (kWh) for the next two decades. Does that portend a future of low economic growth?
For those who want to see the “future that has already happened” (to paraphrase my favorite Peter Drucker aphorism), I recommend reading three illuminating reports. Soft Power: Zero to 60 Billion in Four Years, from Entropy Economics Industrial Internet: Pushing the Boundaries of Minds and Machines, from GE. Analytics: The real-world use of big data,…
Apparently exportingsomething America has in abundance creates economic value — in this case, natural gas, not wheat (but that would be obvious). And the more of it you export, the more money you can make. And apparently in Washington D.C. this is “breaking news.”
Nature happens. So you plan for it. New York’s Governor Cuomo agrees and laid out the case in an OpEd, We Will Lead on Climate Change, in the New York Daily News.
We welcome the IEA to the community of experts noticing the energy world has changed.
You can’t escape the irony. Ohio is doing better. Jobs are coming back and they are energy jobs. No, not from wind, battery and electric cars, but from oil and gas. Ohio is already well along its way to a jobs recovery in large measure from a hydrocarbon boom.