Wood-burning power plants and waste incinerators emit more CO2 than coal plants, so why is EPA allowing bioenergy and waste incineration in the Clean Power Plan?
Other Recent Work
A significant discrepancy between the executive summary and the body of report makes it look as if EPA is intentionally misrepresenting its research.
Webinar Nov 4 & Nov 5: Bioenergy and Waste-burning Loopholes in the Clean Power Plan (and How to Avoid Them)
Want to know how you can influence your state’s implementation of the Clean Power Plan to ensure that the Plan actually reduces emissions of CO2 and other pollutants?
Burning shredded tires and pesticide-treated railroad ties, the L'Anse Warden plant is allowed by its permit to emit more pollution than Michigan's coal plants.
Concluding a lack of “widespread, systemic impacts” while ignoring impacts from spills and injection of billions of gallons of wastewater is misleading.
Emission reductions should be "quantifiable, verifiable, non-duplicative, permanent and enforceable." Is this even possible with biomass?