Difference between revisions of "Is our freedom to consume what we want whenever we want worth the cost (i.e. environmental, social, economic, etc.)?"

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(It's simple: the more energy a nation produces and consumes, the longer its average lifespan.)
(my two cents)
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: It's simple:  the more energy a nation produces and consumes, the longer its average lifespan.  Why?  Because energy production creates wealth that can then improve health-related facilities like hospitals, and energy use provides comfort.--[[User:Aschlafly|Andy Schlafly]] 15:39, 16 May 2010 (EDT)
 
: It's simple:  the more energy a nation produces and consumes, the longer its average lifespan.  Why?  Because energy production creates wealth that can then improve health-related facilities like hospitals, and energy use provides comfort.--[[User:Aschlafly|Andy Schlafly]] 15:39, 16 May 2010 (EDT)
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Nations with such freedom have less poverty and starvation, so yes, it's certainly worth it. [[User:DMorris|DMorris]] 16:21, 16 May 2010 (EDT)

Revision as of 20:21, May 16, 2010

PLEASE THOROUGHLY EXPLAIN ALL ENTRIES AND IDEAS.

NO

YES

The benefits of energy production and consumption exceed the costs. There is a close correlation between average lifespan and energy use, for example. Are the extra years in life worth the cost? Yes.--Andy Schlafly 15:25, 16 May 2010 (EDT)

Could you please further explain your stance on this issue?

It's simple: the more energy a nation produces and consumes, the longer its average lifespan. Why? Because energy production creates wealth that can then improve health-related facilities like hospitals, and energy use provides comfort.--Andy Schlafly 15:39, 16 May 2010 (EDT)

Nations with such freedom have less poverty and starvation, so yes, it's certainly worth it. DMorris 16:21, 16 May 2010 (EDT)