By Damien Demolder
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Energy is an awkward issue for Mr Bush. Both he and Mr Cheney made their fortunes in oil and retain tight links with the energy business. Even before the plan was unveiled, Democrats were tarring it as a giveaway to his “price gouging and market manipulating” pals. ” In the event, though, the plan that Mr Bush’s team has come up with is not as outrageous as all that. It is true that it does place the strongest emphasis on boosting the country’s supply of energy. Environmental groups have seized upon the report’s support for opening up some federal lands, including the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge, to oil and gas exploration.
But they also leave behind a lot of waste, most of which gets tipped overboard. Tests conducted last summer on cruise ships in Alaskan waters showed alarming levels of fecal coliform, a bacterium found in human waste, in both treated sewage (known as black water) and untreated “grey water” from showers, dishwashers and laundries. Only one in 80 black-water samples met federal standards. Some grey-water samples contained 50,000 times more fecal coliform than the accepted standard. “It looked as bad as raw sewage,” sniffs Michele Brown, the state’s environmental conservation commissioner.
The BJP is unlikely to win back support, or be bold, as long as its izzat—Urdu for honour—is draining away. Copyright © 2007 The Economist Newspaper and The Economist Group. All rights reserved. Asian economies The east is in the red May 17th 2001 | SINGAPORE From The Economist print edition East Asian leaders are worrying about a new economic downturn SLIDING currencies, weak stockmarkets, soaring corporate defaults: it all bears an eerie resemblance to the nightmare of 1997-98. After achieving economic growth of around 7% in both 1999 and 2000, the countries of developing East Asia are suffering a sharp slowdown.