“The End of America’s Energy War”
Part II: What do I know about energy?
It’s a good question.
It’s one that’s been bugging me for years.
I’ve spent most of my adult life trying to figure it out, and I can’t seem to put my finger on it.
It’s a problem that has vexed me since the dawn of the modern energy wars, which have been fueled by the desire of energy companies to keep the lights on, the pumps running, the oil in the ground, the pipelines in good shape.
But the problem is that energy companies have always been the ones who’ve been making the decisions.
They make the decisions about what energy they use, and who makes them, and what kind of jobs they can hire.
The decisions about the energy infrastructure, including the oil pipelines that bring the oil from the fields to the refineries, the power plants that heat and cool the oil, the railroads that run the trains and carry the fuel to the power stations and back again, the airports that serve the passengers who fly in from all over the world—all of these decisions are made by energy companies, not by local governments.
And while some local governments have tried to get their energy companies involved, most energy companies are focused on their profits.
That makes them the most powerful actors in the energy industry.
When you look at the way energy companies operate, the endgame is always the same: get people to buy energy, because that is what the companies want.
Now, the problem with energy is that its profits aren’t as well-off as people think.
Energy companies make billions of dollars in profits, and they spend those dollars on lobbyists, campaign contributions, lobbying, lobbying.
That means that most energy policies, from public health to climate change, are driven by the interests of the energy companies.
For example, the recent EPA regulations, which require utilities to buy more renewable energy than they emit, are a good example.
Because the energy corporations, and particularly ExxonMobil, have been pushing these rules through the EPA, and because their profits are so high, it’s very difficult for them to resist.
They have to find some way to get it through, but in the end, the industry has to make it happen.
This is not the only problem energy companies face.
There are also some really good reasons why Americans don’t like energy.
First of all, there are two sides to energy.
It could be that energy is an essential service, like a telephone service, or a phone line.
But the people who use it are also the people most in need of it.
There are also big environmental issues with energy.
For example, if you’re a small business, you have to worry about all the pollution that comes from all the energy used in the process.
And it’s also a huge amount of money to run a big energy infrastructure project.
Energy is expensive.
If you’re building a power plant or an airport, the energy you need to make sure it runs smoothly, and that you get all the things you want when you want them, comes out of the pockets of the people you serve.
So it’s not just a question of whether energy is a good thing, it is also a question about whether it’s good for people.
What do I mean by that?
First of all—and I know this is going to sound counterintuitive—there are two kinds of people who consume energy.
There’s the energy people, who use the energy for their daily needs, and then there are the energy consumers, who don’t use the power at all.
I’ve had to work very hard to figure out how to separate the two groups.
One is a bunch of people with disposable income who can afford to buy a fancy new car, and drive it to work.
Next, there’s a lot of people whose only income comes from their own work, from their company or their neighborhood.
The second group is mostly people who are unemployed, or who have to work for a living.
The rest are people who need to get by.
Those are the people in the middle.
The middle people, or the people living in poverty, use a lot more energy than the wealthy.
So, what do they get for their energy?
The rich people get to keep it.
That’s because, when the rich people consume a lot less energy than everyone else, the money they spend on energy doesn’t affect the money that they spend elsewhere.
You could call this the energy economy fallacy, which is a popular belief among the political right, as well as by the left.
Many of the arguments for the energy model are based on the assumption that the wealthy are getting more energy because of their economic success.
But that’s not really the case.
People are just getting more efficient at using energy, but they also are getting a bigger share of the profit.
In fact, the wealthy get a larger share of profits