New Worries Arise Over the Wind Industry

In 2023, the world is facing a significant amount of challenges. For starters, inflation continues to be a problem for many families who are struggling to make ends meet each month.

Then, there’s the war between Ukraine and Russia that’s been dragging out for going on one year now. Meanwhile, dictatorial regimes like China and North Korea are showing rising amounts of hostility against the West, notably the United States.

On top of all this, there are worries about artificial intelligence and the impacts it will have on the workforce and other aspects of human life.

Unfortunately, the list of things that people worry about just keeps getting longer. According to Hot Air, another fear on the list now happens to be the wind industry.

Troubling News Out of Europe?

In Europe, its wind industry has seen costs increase exponentially, due to the war that Russia started in Ukraine nearly one year ago.

Because of this, the industry reports that not only are materials more costly, but approvals to move ahead with new wind power initiatives are also slowing down.

While some individuals and governments also push for renewable energy as an alternative to current resources, the United Kingdom and European Union are not reportedly in any rush to greenlight new projects.

With green energy being touted as a solution to traditional energy, the numbers and data so far appear to demonstrate that this is not profitable or feasible in the long run.

Not Just Limited to Europe

The notion that green “renewable” energy is the end-all-be-all to certain problems is not just facing troubles in Europe. Here in America, similar outcomes are being proven as well.

Numerous climate change enthusiasts believe electric vehicles are vital tools for improving the environment. However, these cars are running into all sorts of issues that include not charging properly, not working in very cold weather, or even exploding after storms and floods.

Many people who put all their stock into renewable energy also made little effort to remedy the problems with this alternative. Even with rising prices associated with traditional energy resources, turning to “greener” alternatives won’t erase their existing faults.

This year will determine whether or not prices continue to rise in the wind sector and other industries. It will likewise reveal whether or not green “renewable” energy gets better or worse with time.

In the meantime, many people who are struggling with existing problems in the world will, unfortunately, continue to experience hardships.

What do you think about reported wind problems out of Europe? Do you think green “renewable” energy is all that climate change activists are making it out to be? We’d be more than happy to get your insight on this in the comments area below.

This article appeared in The Record Daily and has been published here with permission.