The following organizations and countries support renewable and nuclear energy:
United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (here)
Deep Decarbonization Pathways Project (here)
USA Department of Energy (here) and (here) (November 2016 – United States Mid-Century Strategy for Deep Decarbonization) (January 2017 – second installment Quadrennial Energy Review)
USA Secretary of Energy Dr. Ernest Moniz September 2016 “The Future of Nuclear Power”
USA National Renewable Energy Laboratory (here)
The Organisation of Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) (here)
International Electrotechnical Commission (here)
Mission Innovation (here)
Breakthrough Energy Coalition (here)
Energy Transitions Commission (here)
Founders Pledge (here)
Center for Strategic & International Studies (here)
USA’s Atlantic Council (here)
American Association for the Advancement of Science AAAS (here)
Massachusetts Institute of Technology (here)
Columbia University School of International and Public Affairs – Center on Global Energy Policy (here)
University California – Berkeley (here)
Cornell University’s Alliance for Science (here)
Princeton University’s Carbon Mitigation Initiative (here)
Kleinman Center for Energy Policy (University of Pennsylvania) (here)
Waterloo (university, Canada) Global Science Initiative “Energy 2030 Blueprint” (here)
Clean Air Task Force (here)
Energy Innovation Reform Project (here)
American Energy Innovation Council (here)
The Nature Conservancy (here)
Partnership for Global Security (here)
Clearpath Foundation, Center for Climate and Energy Solutions, American Council for Capital Formation, Bipartisan Policy Center and Cresforum combined to release this report.
Center of the American Experiment (here)
National Grid (electricity grid operator in United Kingdom, New York, Massachusetts and Rhode Island) (here)
Sense About Science (here)
Ontario (Canada) Society of Professional Engineers (here)
Asthma Society of Canada (here) “The Asthma Society of Canada advocating for the relicensing of two nuclear reactors in Canada. Succinct (10 minutes) and well stated. It does a good job drawing a clear link between the continued operation of nuclear power plants and avoided air pollution from fossil-fueled power plants.”
United Kingdom’s Energy Research Partnership (here)
75 conservation scientists throughout the world (here)
Dalai Lama (here)
Third Way, in this 4 minute video, explains why “We Need A Mix”
India (here) (In June 2016, India ordered six 1.1 gigawatt Westinghouse nuclear power plants from USA) May 2017 “Cabinet approves construction of 10 units of India’s indigenous Pressurized Heavy Water Reactors (PHWR)”
United Arab Emirates (here)
South Africa (here)
The following is a list compiled by Ben Heard of prominent individuals who support and promote nuclear energy, be they climate scientists, former anti-nuke environmentalists, philanthropists, etc . Another list is “11 People More Excited About Nuclear Energy Than You“.
Stanford University’s Precourt Institute for Energy (here) (of which Mark Jacobson is a senior fellow and whose work The Solutions Project uses to justify their 100% renewable energy plan https://web.stanford.edu/group/efmh/jacobson/).
(Interesting note, Stanford University chose not to divest from oil and gas)
It is important to note that Mark Jacobson is a civil engineer and not an electrical engineer. Therefore it is critical to review posts by experts in electrical engineering and have extensive experience in this field, such as Willem Post and Timothy Maloney.
The Ontario Society of Professional Engineers have made presentations available to educate the public with regards to power, energy, electricity grids, etc.
Why would one be in favour of the renewables-only “The Solutions Project” instead of these other organizations and countries that support more broad-based solutions (according to the IEA “Nuclear power is the largest source of low-carbon electricity in OECD countries and second at global level”)?
Feel free to add to the conversation on twitter @tder2012