A recent article titled “How Would I Charge My Electric Vehicle When I Don’t Have Electricity?” by Bangalore resident Vijay Jayaraj does what very few studies and research (hit) pieces on energy supply in the modern world manage: provides a vivid snapshot of everyday life, on the ground, for those facing energy poverty.

Elites and alarmists don’t like to read such articles, yet fortunately they somehow slip through the cracks of the narrative matrix and offer all the evidence anyone sane and reasonable could possibly need to, at the very least, start to wonder if the current obsession with reaching net zero via renewables and electrification really works for, like, you know, the majority of humanity…

For those at or near rock bottom, many of whom are likely to die within a decade or two, what does a slightly warmer global temperature in 2050 really mean? Does it even matter what they think? I’m not completely sure, but then I haven’t asked all 3 billion of such poor souls…


How Would I Charge My Electric Vehicle When I Don’t Have Electricity? – TownHall


“Sadly, the masses are being misled and told that the renewables are trustworthy. The public does not realize the dangers of the renewable mandate and how it would push them back to situations like the 1990s when India struggled to provide electricity to its population. Transitioning to both “renewable” energy sources and electric vehicles would spell disaster to people here and all over the developing world.”

“To regress back into energy poverty is a choice. Will my country, will your country, choose to go backward—not in time but in progress—to unreliable, expensive energy from “renewables,” or forward, to reliable, affordable energy from fossil fuels, nuclear, and hydro?”