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At COP26, leaders must find ways to allow much greater economic growth across large parts of the world while achieving our climate goals

Why This Energy Crisis Is Different
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Jason Bordoff examines the causes and consequences of the current energy crisis developing in Europe and Asia. 

Why Shaking Up Big Oil Could Be a Pyrrhic Victory
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In his latest essay in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff reflects on last week’s landmark setbacks in the courtroom, boardroom, and shareholder meetings for some of the world’s largest oil firms.

The Colonial Pipeline Crisis Is a Taste of Things to Come
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In a new essay in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff examines the causes of last week's fuel shortages along the Eastern Seaboard and lessons that the federal government and private sector should take from the crisis to bolster the United States’ security of critical energy infrastructure and its resilience to inevitable disruptions from the rising risks of both cyberattack and severe weather. 

The Time for a Green Industrial Policy Is Now
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In a new essay in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff argues the Biden administration can restore U.S. leadership by building the clean energy economy.

U.S. President Joe Biden signs executive orders, including a decision to rejoin the Paris Agreement, at the White House in Washington on Jan. 20.
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Writing for Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff argues that to make serious progress, bipartisanship will be needed.

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In his latest column in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff examines what Biden's making climate change a top national security priority will mean for global energy markets and how the use of foreign policy tools—in areas as diverse as international trade, development assistance, multilateral finance, nonproliferation, and diplomacy—can give a boost to clean energy and U.S. firms and technologies.

Wind turbines at a wind farm in Colorado City, Texas
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In his latest column in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff argues that while a President Joe Biden and a Republican-controlled U.S. Senate—the current scenario pending final vote counts and two runoff elections in Georgia—means ambitious legislative action on energy and climate change will be significantly more challenging, there will still be many options for meaningful climate action under a Biden administration. 

 

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In his latest essay in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff argues that the geopolitical implications of a clean energy transition are far more subtle, complex and counterintuitive than the conventional wisdom of China's rise and petrostate collapse.

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In his latest essay in Foreign Policy, Jason Bordoff argues that even as many governments and environmentalists work to curb new coal plant financing and construction, far too little attention is being paid to the coal plants that already exist.

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