Category Archives: business interests

The calculated negligence of withholding climate data

The Turnbull government is concealing massive policy failure I’m seeing red this Christmas. It’s happened in years past, but now at the end of 2017 it’s deeper and darker than ever. I don’t mean the red in shop windows or … Continue reading

Posted in agriculture and farming, Australian politics, bureaucracy, business interests, carbon, carbon cycle, carbon emissions and targets, carbon offsetting, carbon pricing scheme, carbon tax, cars, changes to climate, climate politics, climate system, coal-fired, disruption, economic threat from climate, education, emissions trading, energy, forests and forestry, fossil fuels, future climate, international politics, land use, leadership, road freight, science, solar, transport, wind | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

How the government is digging itself into a hole

While the Turnbull government trumpets the success of its “energy guarantee”, business makes what plans it can for a renewable future The climate-energy debate continues to confound with its endless detours, allegations, subterfuges, spin, deception and downright lies. A fortnight … Continue reading

Posted in Australian politics, Australian Youth Climate Coalition, batteries, business interests, carbon, carbon emissions and targets, carbon pricing scheme, climate politics, disruption, economic activity, economic restructuring, electricity networks, energy, energy research, fossil fuels, gas-fired, investment, leadership, renewable energy, solar, Tasmanian politics, wind | Tagged , , , , , , | Leave a comment

We have to talk about road transport

Our car production lines are all silent, but there is a future for Australian manufacturing and it should include transportation.   Cars don’t mean a lot to me, and we all knew years ago that car production was ending in … Continue reading

Posted in Australian politics, business interests, business, investment, employment, carbon, carbon emissions and targets, cars, climate politics, cycling, disruption, economic activity, economic restructuring, fossil fuels, international politics, investment, road - cycle, road - public transport, road freight, Tasmanian politics, transport, walking | Leave a comment