The U.S. is now officially out of the Paris Climate Agreement, and even if Joe Biden is ultimately declared the President, it will be difficult for him to rejoin and get his agenda through a divided Congress.

Myron Ebell, director of the Center for Energy and Environment at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, says the fact that the U.S. is out of the Paris Climate Agreement gives the U.S. greater options for energy development and use. Contrary to some people’s beliefs, if Joe Biden is declared President, if won’t necessarily be easy for the U.S. to get back into the agreement. If this election shows anything, it is a rebuke of the radical green agenda. Biden, if President, may try and push through some regulations, but it’s doubtful he can get his most ambitious energy and climate commitments through Congress.

H. Sterling Burnett, Ph.D. is managing editor of Environment & Climate News and a research fellow for environment and energy policy at The Heartland Institute. Burnett worked at the National Center for Policy Analysis for 18 years, most recently as a senior fellow in charge of NCPA’s environmental policy program. He has held various positions in professional and public policy organizations, including serving as a member of the Environment and Natural Resources Task Force in the Texas Comptroller’s e-Texas commission.

1 COMMENT

  1. Ask Dems; where is the carbon/methane tax. Enrage their left wing. Legt wing wants taxes. Also are illegal immigrants getting those high pay jobs Joe promises?

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