Trump Conservative to Present A Solution to Global Climate Change That Even Skeptics Will Like

For the last ten years, the global warming controversy has continued to inspire a public debate.

Ever since the U.S. pulled out of the Paris accord, environmentalists and Democrats have been outraged claiming that the planet earth is now doomed. 

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While, on the other hand, climate change deniers often argue that there isn’t enough evidence proving that Climate Change is real and the science often used to defend Climate Change has been proven to be applied incorrectly.

But what if there was a solution that even climate change skeptics could get behind? That would bring all political, business, and social groups together?

Regardless of your stance, you have likely noticed that the solar energy sector has morphed into a booming industry. 

“The solar industry delivered impressively last year despite a trade case and market adjustments,” said Abigail Ross Hopper, Solar Energy Industries Association president and CEO in March. “Especially encouraging is the increasing geographic diversity in states deploying solar, from the Southeast to the Midwest, that led to a double digit increase in total capacity.” 

As the cost of solar energy drops, the potential of this sector only increases. 

The cost of solar electricity is expected to drop by 66% by 2040, according to a recent forecast by the research firm Bloomberg New Energy Finance.

With that being said, how can the government and businesses take advantage of this?

The Energy Net is a plan by Tim Kaelin on how to solve global climate change. 

“All sides of the controversy can agree that solar energy production is better than burning gas, oil or coal,” said Kaelin.

The problem is that solar energy is still expensive.

The proposal, which is thoroughly explained in the book The Energy Net- A free enterprise solution to our economy, racial Islam and climate change built by all of America, outlines two phases to ultimately develop “an alternative source of energy more cost effective than fossil fuels.”

Phase 1: A government-owned 2500 square mile solar “farmers market”

A government-owned farm of this size in a sunny, land-rich state of Utah or Nevada could generate enough energy for the entire U.S.

Not to mention, being close to the west is key due to the proximity to the three major American electrical grids. 

Although the government would acquire the land, this wouldn’t be a public works project that would eat up tax-payer funding either. Instead, “entrepreneurs can lease land, install solar energy and get a monthly paycheck as soon as the first panel is installed,” according to Kaelin 

This would also foster growth for American companies. 

“All equipment must be produced in the U.S., which provides incentive and critical mass for private industry to build manufacturing of solar panels on a large scale,” according to The Energy Net’s website. 

Phase 2: Universal net-metering  

This means that small business owners, farmers, homeowners, or whoever can join invest in the solar panels and then will make a profit. As Kaelin puts it, “Universal net-metering – anyone who plugs in can push power back into the grid, and get paid.”

This solar farm would create jobs and offer a free-market solution based on private investment.

Read the proposal in-depth here.

Kaelin will be speaking on this topic at the Tenth International Conference on Climate Change: Impacts & Responses in Berkley, California this weekend.

Editor’s note:  More information on the website

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  1. THose of us who your article and the left describe as “climate change deniers” are anything but….
    We know that on this earth there is and always has been climate change: who of us denies the ice age and its passing, all without human presence? You should refrain from using the language of the radical climate hysterics and the political left, for in so doing you are actually fueling their agenda. There is no evidence of a causal relationship with human progress and climate change, period. Temporal correlations and causations are two very different things. Additionally, the ‘facts’ that are often promulgated by the illiberal leftist press is piecemeal, taken out of context, and devoid of other data that disprove their religion.

    • You have to think of climate change as a religion, and realize that half the country are believers. Then you can see why we really need to have a plan that solves their problem, but doesn’t cost must and makes a huge profit for America. The alternative, when eventually a democrat wins the presidency, we re-sign the Paris accords and are on track for several Trillion dollars of fixes and much economic depravation. Nobody wins in the latter scenario.

  2. Great idea except for ONE tiny little detail. Why does it need to be a “government” solar farm? When government is involved, the costs go up. When it’s mandated that all the components must be American made, imagine how the expense of those products MUST meet the unending government regulations. All the employees and benefits connected to American businesses are reflected in the final consumer prices.

    America can’t compete with global manufacturers, not because they have cheap labor, but because America has too high of a regulatory overhead, red tape, taxes, benefits, and lawsuits. That’s why companies outsource.

    Let’s try the same concept, except remove the government tentacles. Sure, manufacture all components in the USA, but take away many regulations. Allow tax incentives for investors and consumers. When the People are given free reign, America can be very innovative.

    Full disclosure. I built my own design passive solar home. It worked better than expected and cost less than conventional construction! The regulations codes, statutes and regulations destroyed my life. I lost my new energy efficient home to pay legal expenses, after it was finished and successful. Our codes, regulations, and courts ruined hard work and innovation. For my efforts, I am now a tenant. Thank you Congress and the courts for ruining the American dream. My next endeavor will be without your “help”.

    • Its starts on government land because we have so much of it that nobody is using. The rest is all free market. If we limit the market to American made products, then we will have the incentive to build to a scale that makes panels cheapest. American manufacturers can certainly compete on a global scale, given the market and the right incentives. The market will eventually open up, but by then we will have enough of an upper hand to keep the transformation going.

      My brother built a solar house, completely off grid. He was also in the NH house and passed a net metering law. It was overturned a few years later. The scale for this is designed to overwhelm the power company lobbyists, and make it more worthwhile than the monopolistic system we have now.

  3. A Libertarian take on solar and climate change. The facts don’t matter, including the fact that solar is subsidized by the government and is too expensive for private industry to think about without the subsidies. So much for Libertarians being against government rules, regulations and handouts. Money in their own pockets is what life is all about.

  4. Ridiculous quest there. What happened after? Thanks!