Inglis op-ed: Climate change is a conservative cause — really (Miami Herald)
9th March 2014 | Categories: Featured Articles, News, Opinion
Miami, of all places, might be most aware of rising sea levels and the risk of increasing storm intensity. But what’s a conservative to do? Accept a future of shivering or sweating in the dark depending on the season? Join the apocalyptic whine from the environmental left about our sure and imminent demise?
Letter to the Editor: Proposed carbon tax a conservative solution (LaCrosse Tribune)
1st January 2014 | Categories: In the News, News, Opinion
E&EI’s Price Atkinson responded to a piece by Larry Sleznikow in the LaCrosse Tribune (WI) and his call for a revenue-neutral carbon tax to address America’s energy and climate challenges.
Editorial: The new reality on carbon emissions (The Dallas Morning News)
12th December 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, News, Opinion
“Exxon Mobil is among the nation’s most conservative companies. Nixon went to China, Clinton worked with Gingrich, Reagan met Gorbachev, and Exxon changed its stripes. It’s time for Congress to face the realities of climate change and get with the carbon-restriction program already embraced by many of the energy companies that would be most affected.”
Letter to the Editor: Let’s compete (Bangor Daily News)
11th December 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, In the News, News, Opinion
In response to reporter Mario Moretto’s Dec. 5 story, Gov. Paul LePage is uniquely positioned to lead Maine conservatives on the issue of climate change, regardless of whether he believes it’s human-caused or not. A revenue-neutral “tax swap” is a conservative, free-market approach where every dollar raised through a new tax on carbon would be 100 percent returned to taxpayers. Anything else is a nonstarter for conservatives and an exercise in futility to solve this national, bipartisan issue.
Inglis op-ed: A conservative plan on climate (Tampa Bay Times)
29th November 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, In the News, News, Opinion
You’re a conservative who thinks it’s time to offer a solution on energy and climate. You’re not alone. Thousands of conservatives like you are ready to enter the competition of ideas, ready to change what we tax, ready to unleash the power of free enterprise. You might be motivated by the hope of tax reform or by the search for an alternative to EPA regulation of CO2 or the by dream of lighting up the world with distributed energy.
Column: Ending oil subsidies would push alternative energy, save money (The Daily Kansan)
13th November 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, News, Opinion
In my quest to understand how these two sides can be positively integrated, I stumbled upon former Republican Congressman Bob Inglis from South Carolina. Inglis represents the Energy and Enterprise Initiative (E&EI), a conservative campaign promoting the use of free enterprise to encourage the development and use of alternative energies. I listened to Inglis speak at the Dole Institute of Politics last spring and a few of E&EI’s ideas have stayed on my brain.
Op-ed: Young conservatives lead free-market climate policy (Milwaukee Journal Sentinel)
11th October 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, News, Opinion
When conservative students enter college classrooms, they have a duty to their peers. Liberal professors and syllabi don’t come with warning labels to indicate biases. Conservative students must act as co-professors by, for example, reading beyond the syllabus, injecting new information and perspectives into class discussions, protecting academic freedom on campus, and helping to guide and inspire the politically misguided and uninspired.
Column: Conservatives warming up to climate change (Detroit Free-Press)
6th October 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, In the News, News, Opinion
Former U.S. Rep. Bob Inglis, a South Carolina Republican who has been crisscrossing Michigan to drum up support for “a conservative, market-based solution” to the challenge of climate change, says the percentage of Republicans who dismiss global warming as “a lot of hooey” is declining rapidly.
Column: Climate change: Finally, at least one conservative gets it (Salt Lake Tribune)
28th September 2013 | Categories: Featured Articles, In the News, News, Opinion
Last week, Bob Inglis, a long-time member of Congress from South Carolina, spoke at Weber State, Westminster and the University of Utah about human-caused climate change. Hailing from what he calls “the reddest district in the reddest state” Bob insists that if he gets it, any conservative should.