Do you really want to see the money required to do that shifted from current planned priorities to the MIC? Do you really expect the MIC dependent on US defense-intelligence spending to sit idly by while US spending is slashed using this proposal as justification?
Would it not be cheaper and more effective to subject the Putin led oligarchy to the economic treatment Venezuela has been experiencing
after getting serious about negotiating a deal resulting in restoration of Iranian petroleum exports and production and pressuring Israel to
stop offering political and financial refuge to Putin's oligarchs?
Would it not results be quicker by committing to as near as a total economic boycott of Russia as possible than by attempting to build
European forces superiority on the European continent. China's growth is slowing and cannot offset what Europe, Japan, and the U.S. have
the potential to do to Russia, economically? Simply make their exports the imports of last resort and stop assisting Russia's oligarchs, seizing
control of their assets wherever possible and impeding their ability to transact internationally and they may be influenced to solve the world's "Putin problem".
News, analysis and comment from the Financial Times, the worldʼs leading global business publication
February 18, 2022
" The French government is set to pump more than €2bn into EDF in an effort to restore the state-controlled energy group’s finances, which are suffering due to nuclear reactor outages and production declines just as it gears up for investment in new plants. EDF, which on Friday reported a rise in profits and revenues for 2021, faces big setbacks this year. Its electricity production forecasts have dropped to their lowest point in three decades, with five of its 56 nuclear reactors offline as it inspects flaws in pipe weldings.
The company will also shoulder some of the cost of government measures to cap electricity bills for households and businesses this year at 4 per cent — a move that senior managers had argued against, people familiar with the matter said..."
https://www.theguardian.com › sustainable-business › sep
Sep 29, 2016 — After years of
early hype, shale gas
companies appear to have lost hope of
an energy revolution in most countries in Europe