DAVID Cameron yesterday bowed to a key demand of the Mirror's Save Our Steel campaign and promised full refunds for the industry's expensive green taxes
However, there is ample room to apply more green taxes
and reduce charges on labour as a way to spur economic growth, according to the Review.
Is it the one who campaigns for saving millions by getting out of the EU, for stopping the crazy foreign aid programme (Both of which Rosemary Robson seems to support), for establishing a sensible immigration system, and for abolishing barmy green taxes
which are the cause of crippling energy bills.
One thing is for certain, the Government must be mega happy with the thought of all the money green taxes
will put into their coffers.
There has been a lot of debate around energy costs and green taxes
with many sceptical about the validity of 'green taxes
' and their purpose.
AS I sit and contemplate another cold winter, many lives will be extinguished by the deliverance of expensive electricity and gas overseen by green taxes
caused by the global warming brigade.
AS large tidal lagoons that can be constantly replenished with the same amount as they dispense, are the only natural source of renewable energy that could drive turbines (24/7) to provide part of our constant electrical base load and flexible enough to instantly balance any change in our demand; both of which wind, wave and solar can never achieve; and they can be located where they do not destroy our precious land and seascapes, all our (so-called) green taxes
and research should be focused on tidal power and, we should not only abandon wind and solar, but set about removing them completely from this country, coastal waters and roofs.
Network charges and green taxes
have increased in the Midlands by 86 per cent in the last five years - a 1.
He was talking about Green Taxes
which have added PS112 a year to our energy bills and will add another PS200 by 2020.
If both VAT and those green taxes
were removed from bills for, say, the next five years, the saving to the ordinary consumer would be 15per cent, 10 per cent from green tax and 5 per cent VAT.
ENERGY companies insisted controversial rises in bills were partly down to green taxes
but stood accused of charging customers "the maximum price they feel they can get away with".
ENERGY company bosses defended controversial rises in customers' bills, partly blaming green taxes
for the recent hikes of over 9%.