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Jeffrey Lockwood says the book documents how the energy industry has colluded with government in Wyoming to censor freedom of speech and education.
Recent forecasts indicate Wyoming can expect little growth in its energy revenue, while officials say EPA’s CO2 reduction targets are unreasonable.
The court also granted requests by Basin Electric Power Cooperative and PacifiCorp to extend the deadline for compliance at four of the units for the …
Governor Matt Mead denies man’s role in climate change, and earlier this year refused to veto legislation blocking state department of education to consider Next …
This idea that the U.S. should do nothing because we can’t immediately solve the problem by ourselves is a gloomy one.
The Medicine Bow coal-to-liquids plant, first proposed nearly 10 years ago, has never gained enough financial backing to begin construction.
Is China’s path to more CO2 emissions an excuse for inaction or a reason to cut U.S. emissions?
Democratic gubernatorial candidate Pete Gosar says there’s more to Wyoming’s energy challenges than simply suing EPA.
Wyoming lawmakers seek new government-to-government relations in China in pursuit of advanced coal technology.
While Wyoming coal proponents frown on carbon capture as a mandate, they seek international alliances in advancing the technology.
“If I could build it with a hammer, I would.” — North American Vice-President Brad Enzi, March 2007 before the Campbell County Commission.
“Are we a bunch of naïve buffoons? I don’t think we are. I just think we are way too trusting.” — Former Wyoming Gov. Dave …
“The thing that was always odd about Mike Ruffatto. He loved to see other people have fun but he didn’t participate much himself.”
“My name is Mike Ruffatto. I’m president of North American Power Group and, on behalf of the Two Elk Power Company, I’m here to request …
“As much as we wanted it to be real, it wasn’t” — former Wyoming Gov. Dave Freudenthal, September 10, 2013
Wyoming Gov. Matt Mead says he understands the market realities of climate and coal, but remains “skeptical” of climate warnings.
For Wyoming’s economy — and for the world’s climate-prone populations and environment — the market-only and no regulation approach may be too little too late.
An emissions permit first issued in 2003 for the proposed Two Elk power plant is in question because of minimal construction and no financing.
A new study says Powder River Basin coal and other U.S. fossil fuels must stay in the ground to avoid accelerating global warming.
Gov. Mead’s and state lawmakers’ political take on climate science would earn an “F” in any 7th-grade science course in Wyoming — at the moment.
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