Professor of Finance and Business Economics at the University of Michigan-Flint
Con to the question "Can Alternative Energy Effectively Replace Fossil Fuels?"
"We desperately need a no-nonsense approach to energy policy that focuses on production of oil and natural gas in North America. Despite all the buzz over alternative sources, we will continue to rely on fossil fuels to meet most of our energy requirements through mid-century or longer. But the administration seems too focused right now on trendy renewable energy sources to recognize this...
If the administration's objective is to reduce our nation's dependence on the Middle East and curb greenhouse-gas emissions, there are more practical and less costly ways to achieve those twin goals than obtaining all the BTUs we need through a combination of biofuels, wind, solar and other alternative energy sources."
"End Dependence on Foreign Oil With Smarter National Policies," www.aei.org, Feb. 22, 2011
Experts Individuals with PhDs, heads of government, members of state or federal legislative bodies, and individuals with graduate degrees and significant post-graduate involvement in alternative energy or fossil fuel issues. [Note: Experts definition varies by site.]
Involvement and Affiliations:
Professor of Finance and Business Economics at the University of Michigan-Flint, 2003-present
Visiting Scholar, American Enterprise Institute (AEI)
Member, Board of Scholars, Mackinac Center for Public Policy, 1996-present
Visiting Scholar, Alliance Business Academy (Bangalore, India), 2005
Member, Board of Advisors, Americans for Tax Reform, 1997-2000
Member, Board of Scholars, Lincoln Center for Public Policy, 1995-2000
Visiting Professor, International Academy of Business and Banking (Togliatti, Russia), 1999
Instructor, University of North Florida, Department of Finance, 1996
Assistant Professor of Economics and Finance, College of Business, Jacksonville University, 1993-1996
Visiting Assistant Professor, Department of Economics, George Mason University, 1991-1993