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Specialists from St Petersburg Mining University have started building a model of the first well at the Sablino training and research site, where domestic oil and gas equipment is to be tested
German Chancellor Olaf Scholz, speaking at the UN climate conference in Sharm el-Sheikh, announced that he would increase annual investments in climate protection from 5.3 to 6 billion euros by 2025.
Владимир Литвиненко: «Следствием политики глобального доминирования США станет сохранение высокой стоимости энергоресурсов для Европы»
The U.S. does not abandon attempts to reduce Russia’s federal budget revenues from the export of raw materials by any means. Which consequences will this have?
митинг в Праге
On the first weekend in September, many European cities held rallies of many thousands, during which protesters demanded that their heads of state take action against the decline in living standards
Vladimir Litvinenko, a leading expert in the field of the fuel and energy complex and rector of the St. Petersburg Mining University, commented on the position of the Federal Republic of Germany on Nord Stream-2.
At least two Asian states, Pakistan and Bangladesh, are facing power shortages due to disruptions in LNG supplies
The growth of geopolitical tensions, caused by the unprecedented pressure of sanctions by the global power coalition, coupled with the flight from the country of many adherents of liberalism; have intensified the public debate about the optimal path for Russia’s further socioeconomic development. Should we insist on the preservation of the former export-oriented system, which allows us to ensure a trade surplus, or should we aim for the transition to a mobilization model of the economy, and thus, a sharp increase in state regulation in the cornerstone sectors of the national economy?
After the US President Mr. Bush declared in 2003 that the world has entered the era of hydrogen economy, hydrogen has become a geopolitical resource for politicians to devalue the world’s hydrocarbon potential. Is this true and what could happen to the world economy with such a policy?
From the point of view of a naturalist in the field of minerals, I can point out that there is a misconception in society regarding the understanding of the role of the state in the uncertainties of today’s economy. That is, the belief that the government, under difficult geopolitical conditions, will not look for ”ideal” options for the development of the economy, but will be guided by the fact that it should play the leading role in a mobilising economy, where the importance of government is predominant.
Without carbon, there would be no life: we ourselves are made of carbon, what we eat is made of carbon, and pretty much everything around us is built on carbon. Although carbon dioxide, water vapor and methane absorb infrared radiation, containing the thermal energy of the sunlight and trapping it in the atmosphere, we actually know very little about the ozone layer and its actual role in the carbon cycle; and in shaping the Earth’s climate.