inter-regional energy grids:
nations into a common economic framework.
demand for fossil fuels, extending the life of our
global oil supply.
new markets for electricity sales for areas with
purchase of cheaper power from neighbor utilities,
saving utilities money.
needed income to developing nations, for development
and debt repayment, through the export of excess
cheaper power to be delivered from distant locations,
often displacing imported, expensive fossil fuels.
mutually beneficial projects where military-industrial
corporations can be converted to civilian initiatives
while maintaining full employment.
the need for thermal generation (coal, oil, gas).
pollution caused by burning fossil fuels (greenhouse
and acid rain gases).
utilities would eventually only run their most efficient
and economical generators.
available cheaper renewable energy from sources
thousands of miles away, displacing polluting fossil
electricity an export commodity for developing nations
- replacing the cutting and selling of trees, reducing
the loss of topsoil and rainforests, and slowing
the spread of deserts.
Europe's energy grid has been interconnected for years
and is now moving to eliminate all electricity tariffs
within the European community.
electric energy networks:
neighboring nations into a continuous trading relationship.
instantaneous electricity to all nations - benefiting
the economies of first world nations and supporting
the economic development of third world countries.
electricity flow from areas of excess capacity to
areas of demand - a situation that is constantly
changing on our rotating planet.
old East-West enemies and developing world economies.
Trading partners rarely go to war; it's not good
business to shoot your supplier or customer.
Hunger & Overpopulation
with enough energy for societal needs have a steady
population - a condition predicted for third world
countrieswhen adequate energy becomes available.
energy and electricity:
the infrastructure for a clean water supply (pump,
filter, and purify) as well as refrigeration and
essential childhood vaccines.
all elements of the food delivery system: irrigation,
trasport manufacturing and packaging, refrigeration,
and waste disposal.
a proportionate reduction in infant mortality rates
and, subsequently, in birth rates. Hunger is no
longer a society-wide issue. Large families are
no longer needed as a means of social security.