If being on a credible pathway is a 100 score, the EU as a whole scores only a 29.2. Uber ‘green’ Germany scored a rip-roaring 12.
ExxonMobil is a great and historic company. More importantly, it sells a great product. There is no question about that.
But ExxonMobil’s management? Well… that’s a different story.
Since 2006, when Rex Tillerson became CEO, ExxonMobil has been supporting if not promoting climate alarmism. Tillerson hoped to score political correctness points and to gain competitive advantage via regulation, which favors big companies over small ones. Climate could also be used to advantage against the coal industry.
Current CEO Darren Woods, who took over from Tillerson in 2017, has not backed off promoting climate alarmism, despite the election of climate skeptic President Trump and his policies to unleash the American energy sector.
The question to be addressed here is: Does ExxonMobil CEO Darren Woods’ promotion of climate alarmism break the law?
We have been peppered this week by the headline, “Britain has first coal-free week in over a century.” This storyline is fake news.
Wind and solar mandates are more way more expensive than the imaginary problem of global warming.
If you’re blaming drought in 1900 on manmade CO2 emissions (when CO2 was about 296 ppm or 114 ppm CO2 ago), you are essentially saying that drought has nothing to do with manmade CO2.
Kavanaugh-confirmation hero Sen Lindsey Graham wants to snatch defeat from the jaws of victory by introducing a GOP climate plan, backsliding into John McCain-ism. He must not have read my Wall Street Journal op-ed.
Last week, we busted New York Times climate Henry Fountain on the Mt. Rainier glacier. Today, Fountain weeps for Switzerland’s Trift glacier.
Inquiring minds want to know.
Even minimal increases (1-4%) in wind/solar raise electricity prices 11-17%. Reducing CO2 emissions costs $130 to $460 per ton. Disaster. Don’t believe us. Believe the climate bedwetters at the University of Chicago.
This is today’s New York Times front page. The NYT blames the retreat of the Mount Rainier glacier (about a mile over the past 100 years) on carbon dioxide. But…