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National Energy Center, Washington D.C. Plans for the Looming Energy Crisis

(PRWEB) September 19, 2005 -- The National Energy Center, Washington D.C. brings together industry leaders, intelligence analysts, financial managers, policy and media experts to develop planning advice for energy investment, and sustainable practices to conserve energy and extend our domestic energy reserves.

The Center is being developed by Communication Links, Inc. the geopolitical intelligence company which monitors global developments, technologies, exploration and energy utilization, to create scenarios, solutions and recommendations for the energy needs of towns, countries, companies and individuals, as well as investment profiles for Hedge Funds, and investment managers.

"The vulnerability and lack of investment in energy infrastructure over the past 30 years is clearly highlighted with Hurricane Katrina," explains Alan Simpson, President of Communication Links, Inc. "This had ramifications around the world, and is just the beginning of increasing hardship and economic turmoil during this the Century of Energy Conflict. We can look forward to increasing conflicts between economic giants with nuclear weapons, as traditional supplies of cheap oil become exhausted."

"The predicted effects to the Global Food Chain are slowly unfolding against this backdrop of dwindling resources, increased demand and population growth. New discoveries have not kept pace with our insatiable demand for Oil and natural gas. We now need to bring together all the knowledge and possible scenarios to develop a sustainable plan for the future."

"There are simple modifications in the neglected refining capacity of the US which will significantly increase the supply of domestic oil to the consumer. Waste organic oils can be recycled, and with waste crops converted into diesel fuel for transportation and agriculture. With the advances in broadband telecommunications millions of workers could be off the roads within a short period of time, if corporations understood the positive effects of Telecommuting on the nations energy bill."

Other concerns are the development of Methane Hydrate and the risks in tapping these huge, but unstable reserves of natural gas. Nuclear energy and nuclear recycling become even more important as the US will have to turn to nuclear in the mid term to sustain their electrical energy needs as supplies of natural gas decline. Other alternatives being profiled are wind, solar and geothermal energy, especially for farmers and remote communities.

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