There's a lot of rhetoric and extremism out there around almost every issue, including energy policy. With all the noise, it can be hard to separate the fact from folly.
Grounded in Fact is for people who are looking for a more balanced, reasonable discourse on issues ranging from divestment to the “Keep It in the Ground” movement.
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Deep Green Resistance—a global support center for the most violent eco-terrorists on the planet—is a big supporter of the “climate necessity defense” movement.
There is a growing number of environmental extremists committing crimes against pipelines and other critical energy infrastructure in hopes of becoming the first person to successfully invoke the “necessity defense” at their criminal trial.
Among the many well-intentioned yet flawed climate action plans, electric vehicle (EV) subsidies are an often-overlooked yet pernicious example of handouts to the wealthy disguised as environmentalism.
If you enjoy slapstick humor, you’ve got to follow PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA v BP P.L.C. This case features more exploding cigars than a “Three Stooges” marathon.
Following the outcome of the trial, one activist said she was very happy that the “necessity defense” could now be “put up in a headline. That it won.” And she’s half-right. It can—and was—put up in headlines. But that doesn’t change the facts, no matter how hard they wish it would.
Proponents of the #ExxonKnew conspiracy theory—the driving force behind nine (and counting) multi-billion-dollar lawsuits filed by U.S. cities against the world’s leading oil companies—have had an awful month.
And by ignoring the billions of us carbon “emitters” who benefit greatly from oil and natural gas products, anti-industry activists like Arnold—who literally commuted from L.A. to Sacramento on his private Gulfstream jet every day for years—can accuse the industry of “first degree murder” without a hint of irony.
The United States took a lot of heat from Germany and other nations for withdrawing from the Paris Climate Accord, so we should be forgiven for feeling a sense of schadenfreude last week when Germany’s Federal Administrative Court ruled that cities could legally ban diesel cars and trucks in an effort to meet air pollution limits.
As it turns out, people appreciate eco-terrorists about as much as they appreciate presidential assassins, which isn’t very much.
There is a growing movement among environmental extremists and their apologists to redefine just how violent protesters can be in petitioning the government for a redress of their grievances.