Local view for "http://purl.org/linkedpolitics/eu/plenary/2006-03-23-Speech-4-147"

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". The Commission’s Green Paper on a European Strategy for Sustainable, Competitive and Secure Energy makes an accurate analysis of the energy supply problems that have recently come to light. What we can refer to as the ‘energy question’ is the expected result of economic progress, coupled with the restricted production and processing capacity of traditional energy sources. The most serious problem is that these elements of the equation are very difficult to change. The economic growth of giants such as Brazil, Russia, India and China is a predictable and, fortunately, incontrovertible fact. Furthermore, even if there is some increase in the production and processing capacity – assuming that the capacity of refineries is resolved in time – the finite nature of these resources is also irreversible. I should also like to say that I have major doubts as to the immediate effectiveness of reducing consumption, unless this process can be extended to the production of goods, equipment, transport and buildings. I also feel that this debate can only be realistic if nuclear energy can be included in the debate alongside renewable energy. Lastly, I endorse the Green Paper, and the resolution, especially as it introduces the issue of security into the debate."@en1

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