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Climate-neutral and safe electricity from radioactive isotopes?

Moin Mr. Ott, this time conciliatory in tone 😉

A chemical plant is operated in such a way that it goes through from revision (maintenance) to revision. Several years. Switching off is a drama for polymerizations, for example, because you may have to get the stuff out of the way by mining. Controlled starting and stopping takes days and costs a lot of money. Nobody wants. In this respect, the electricity must of course flow permanently.

- And he will. Today the major locations all have their own power plants. And in the future there will be buffer technologies - they don't have to be batteries, they can also be chemical compounds that can be reacted when required (e.g. hydrogen).

-cAnd when you and any remaining inclined reader get rid of all the prejudices - just watch how the chemical industry (with pharmaceuticals together around 450,000 employees) deals with the topics. Even if I don't leave a lot of good things in managers, they have good people at the top every now and then.

- The auto industry, which is repeatedly pitied here in the forum, has yet to go through a renewal process. Chemistry has put that behind in the last 20 years. Away from price fixing, the fight against regulation (Reach, EEG) and the population (CO pipeline) towards a joint search for solutions and taking the other side seriously. Brings a lot more. In> 25 years I think I've had one strike, possibly two. IGBCE and employers treat each other sensibly. As a rule, they are also consistently well-trained people.

- By the way: the Greens will answer the VCI. Here is a short excerpt from the headline. The VCI scores its points. Sure, but not confrontational.

(would also be good for our discussions here in the forum sometimes)

"Ludwigshafen / Berlin". The parliamentary group of the Greens is founding an economic advisory board and wants to start a constant exchange with selected entrepreneurs and managers on Monday. Many aspired to join the body. Among others, BASF boss Martin BrudermĂźller and the boss of Roche Pharma in Germany, Hagen Pfundner, will be there.

The relationship between the chemical industry and the eco-movement has traditionally been tense. It is all the more surprising that now, of all people, BASF boss Martin Brudermüller is becoming the Greens' favorite manager, as the “Frankfurter Allgemeine Sonntagszeitung” reports.

BASF boss warns - “Climate protection must not lead to unemployment”