Given the chance for states to operate a common sense program of energy production that will supply the state with the needed power to maintain their industry and private homes now and for the future, that project becomes harder and harder with the socialist government overarch of the Objma Energy Department and the Environmental Protection Agencies ill-conceived and implausible regulations that have nothing to do with energy production, but only with the destruction of fossil energy and to guarantee the population will not have any option but to live a life that is determined by those in Washington that believe they have all the powered needed to make it happen.
With the Objma thugs on the move to destroy the coal industry and then the natural gas industry along with the oil and nuclear power, what the hell will be left to live on? Solar or wind that produces less the 3% of the needed power in this country? Who are these people?? Who voted for these people, twice!!!!
Climate change is implausible, unpromising , ill-conceived, impractical, shameless, moraless, continuous, , and last and not least, the changers are wrong and lying bastards spending $billions of tax dollars to line their own pockets.
Carbon-Capture Project Hit by More costs and Delays
News In Brief - Wisconsin Energy Cooperative
'A Mississippi project designed to incorporate carbon capture technology has encountered new delays and cost overruns, further dimming the prospects of a technology deemed essential to any new coal based electric generation in the U.S.
Mississippi Power's Kemper County plant under construction since 2010 faces an overall cost estimate of $6.3 billion compared with the $2.8 billion price tag estimate initially. In September it was announced that Mississippi Power will likely have to pay back a $234 million federal tax credit because the Kemper facility won't be operational by April 2016 deadline.
Kemper's latest setback came with in days of British power company Drax backing out of a carbon capture and storage project citing regulatory uncertainty and high cost of equipping plants with the technology. In February the US department of Energy withdrew financial support form it's flagship carbon capture project FutureGen II in Illinois.'