Mark, my response to your concerns would be to tell you about my industry: In the nuclear industry missing targets and deadlines in the supply chain has bent the whole delivery of new reactors out of schedule and turned a 5 year, £3 billion build into a project that cost £10 billion extra and took 10 years longer* using a discounted cash flow. Similarly, in your industry you've been let down and abused by people outside of government: people from the lowest tier of education/experience only need to know of people from the top tier being treated properly to be healthy because of socioeconomics having physical implications in our world. I'm worried that my friend caught a chest infection and is missing his commitments in church as a result but I blame Tony Blair and his Protection from Harassment Act and his famous quote: "Education, education, education". The nuclear industry would mainly want rate payers at the bottom end of the income spectrum - the working class - and industry as their preferred customer base. Tony Blair was independently educated and is an elite - he makes his money through government compensation schemes and should expected to contribute to the energy grid.
1. Robert Symons, CEO of Western Power Distribution said: “Energy demand could rise by 100% by 2030. Smart grids will be needed to manage electric vehicle charging so that the usage does not exceed the supply capacity at any time during the day.” 2. Spoke to Harry Vickers, Business Development Manager of Camborne Energy Storage, Camborne Capital at the Energy and Utility Forum in London on October 23rd 2017. He told me his company is working with Elon Musk to bring Tesla battery grid storage solutions to the UK. 3. Spoke to Sally Barrett-Williams, Chairman of Energy and Utility Forum on October 23rd, who said subsidies for solar projects had ended and her company’s focus has shifted to energy storage schemes. 4. Spoke to Simon Dowland, PhD, at 13:00 on Sunday 29th October, Simon is now working up in Cambridge at the Cavendish Physics Laboratory at the University of Cambridge, he is working in industry for the company Eight19 Ltd a spin off from a research project to bring ne