Is the Economic Crisis Over? | A Critique of Crisis Theory

7 Responses to “Is the Economic Crisis Over?” duvinrouge Says: May 3, 2011 at 12:05 pm | Reply

Russia's Road To Economic Ruin - Forbes

The unprecedented volatility in energy prices of the last few years, and the policy imperative to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, have produced deep uncertainty about the future of energy, and especially about the future of fossil fuels. A broad shift toward lower-carbon alternatives is now well under way, but on its current path, is happening too slowly to achieve the reductions in emissions that scientists consider essential to slow the pace of global warming. Energy prices will continue to be volatile, due to the inherent lags in bringing new capacity on line in a time of sharp shifts in

Thanks to the economic crisis of 1957-61, the U.S. economy entered the decade of the 1960s with high levels of unemployment and excess capacity. The millions of unemployed workers and idle plants and machines meant that industrial production could increase rapidly in response to rising demand.

Ukraine crisis: Russia and sanctions - BBC News

The future global economy is likely to consume ever more energy, especially with the rising energy demand of developing countries such as China and India. At the same time, the tremendous risk of climate change associated with the use of fossil fuels makes supplying this energy increasingly difficult.

(Complete Version including figures can be found in the Virtual Library.) The Barefoot College is the ONLY fully Solar Electrified College based in a village in India. 45 Kws of solar panels and 5 Battery banks of 136 deep cycle batteries have been installed by semi-literate barefoot solar engineers. The solar components (invertors, charge controllers, battery boxes, stands) are all fabricated in the College itself. Provides power to run 30 computers, E-mail, 500 tube lights, 70 fans, photocopying machine, VCRs, camcorders, pathology Lab, dining hall, a 40,000 book Library, dentist chair, film editing machine, slide projectors, and battery chargers.