Issues / Energy
Climate change is not an environmental problem. Its an energy problem. Columnist Michael T. Klare explains why this is a critical distinction.
The White House, however ideologically committed to unilateralism and the unbridled assertion of military power, still needs the UN.
The new government in Turkmenistan has pledged to continue business as usual after next month's presidential election, a frightening prospect for human rights activists and anyone concerned about the fate of prisoners of conscience.
It's painfully clear, as the blood spills on both sides of the Chad border, that the consortium of international oil companies and their allies at the World Bank won't let anything stop a drop of oil from flowing to global markets.
By trying to isolate Iran, the U.S. risks undermining its own political power.
A centerpiece of the Iraq Study Group's report is its advocacy for securing foreign companies' long-term access to Iraqi oil fields.
In the upcoming U.S. elections, will voters be eyeing the price of gas or the gathering storm over Iran?
In her comment Beyond Kyoto, Ruth Greenspan Bell seconds the importance of performance standards and discusses the challenges of implementation.
global warming, climate change, performance standards, emissions, fuel efficiency, China, India, environment, cap and trade, carbon dioxide, 60-Second Expert
In this continuation of an FPIF debate on climate change, Hoff Stauffer argues that the Kyoto model is not going to make a dent in global warming. Stricter standards on factories, autos, and appliances is the better way to go.