Burning fossil fuels is relatively cheap until you factor in respiratory disease, floods, lower farm output, and many other effects from the resulting greenhouse gases. That’s why advocates say putting a price on how much carbon dioxide goes into the air is key to climate change action (International Policy Digest)
While a carbon tax represents an important aspect of a successful climate change plan, it must be accompanied by a host of other incentives, initiatives, and investments.

This is a subscriber-only article. To continue reading, you need a subscription (24.99/year) account.

Our PRO account gives you in-depth access to the solar industry, giving you an edge to develop a business like a "pro." If you already have an account, please sign in. If you would like to signup, please do so below.
Brett Porter
Brett is a cleantech and climate communicator specializing in knowledge translation, public relations, and content and messaging strategy. He has a degree in Professional Communication from Toronto Metropolitan University with a minor in Canadian Government and Politics. On the side, he advises climate-friendly politicians. You can find brett at brettporter[dot]ca.

    U.S. solar panel systems now exceed 2 million, could double by 2023 in projections

    Previous article

    Industry worried new Alberta government will cancel solar-power rebates

    Next article

    You may also like


    Comments are closed.

    More in Perspective