Life on every planet depends on balance.
Instead of fighting over scarce resources, it would be wise, to support citizens building up renewable de-centralized power systems and infrastructure (power companies hate the world de-centralized)
- 5000 for every heat pump installed
- 10,000 for every roof covered in solar
- 5000 for every battery pack that stores the sun’s energy
- 15,000 for every newly sold eCar
- 10,000 for every eCar charger made available to the public
- reduction in bureaucracy / easy approvals
- small wind mills
- solar panels
- hydrogen generating facilities and storage
- other storage systems: compressed CO2
Fossil fuel companies “out of tradition” do not want to invest into renewables (unless they are forced by law? (like invest 10% of all income into solar + wind + storage))
The technology is there and is getting better by the day:
The question is:
Will leaders deliver? Or will they rather “safe on paper money”?
That’s the big question of 2023.
Plus: If US really re-elects a Republican nutcase, it might mean major blow to US cooperation with other countries (as Republicans constantly work on egoism and destroying relationships with other countries, cutting funding to Ukraine, funding fossil fuel companies etc.).
No more fossil fuels from Russia: ever – please avoid the China vs Europe energy competition!
The situation in Europe is like this: 2022: everything still “okayish”.
2023 not so much: “global LPG (offloading) capacities will not be sufficient to fill this gap.”
“In addition, it must be assumed that there will be a high demand for LPG if the economy in Asia picks up again.”
“Energy demand in China is currently relatively low, as the economy suffers as a result of a strict zero-covid strategy”
bug the leaders day and night to deliver on funding renewables:
Energy shortage – renewables – can EU and other leaders ramp up investments and incentives? (Joe Biden (US), Jerome Powell (FED), Christine Lagarde (ECB), Macron (France), Kishida (Japan), Han Duck-soo (South Korea), Anthony Albanese (Australia), Jacinda Ardern (New Zealand), Ismail Sabri Yaakob (Malaysia), Bongbong Marcos (Philippines), Lee Hsien Loong (Singapore), Tsai Ing-wen (Taiwan), Prayut Chan-o-cha (Thailand), Phạm Minh Chính, (Vietnam), Erdoğan (Turkey), Alexander De Croo (Belgium), Andrej Plenković (Croatia), Karl Nehammer (Austria), Von der Leyen (Germany), Scholz (Chancellor Germany) Habeck (Ministry of Economics and Energy, Germany)), Petr Fiala (Czech Republic), Mette Frederiksen (Denmark), Kaja Kallas (Estonia), Sanna Marin (Finland), Kyriakos Mitsotakis (Greece), Katrín Jakobsdóttir (Iceland), Micheál Martin (Ireland), Draghi & Meloni (Italy), Krišjānis Kariņš (Latvia), Daniel Risch (Liechtenstein), Ingrida Šimonytė (Lithuania), Xavier Bettel (Luxembourg), Mark Rutte (Netherlands), Faiz Sucuoğlu (Cyprus), Jonas Gahr Støre (Norway), Mateusz Morawiecki (Poland), António Costa (Portugal), Eduard Heger (Slovakia), Robert Golob (Slovenia), Pedro Sánchez (Spain), Ulf Kristersson (Sweden), Ignazio Cassis (Switzerland), Rishi Sunak (UK), Justin Trudeau (Canada), Rodrigo Chaves Robles (Costa Rica), Nayib Bukele (Salvador), Andrés Manuel López Obrador (Mexico), Alberto Fernández (Argentina), Luis Lacalle Pou (Uruguay), Luis Arce (Bolivia), Lula (Brazil), Gabriel Boric (Chile), Gustavo Petro (Colombia), Guillermo Lasso (Ecuador), Mario Abdo Benítez (Paraguay), Mirtha Vásquez (Peru), Shehbaz Sharif (Pakistan)https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_state_leaders_in_2022