Listen to the wrong people

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By Kalte Sonne

Listen to the wrong people. This is the title of die Welt in a commentary by Daniel Wetzel. This refers to Economics Minister Robert Habeck. The comment is a paid or subscription article.

“Perhaps Robert Habeck’s biggest mistake lies on another level. He belongs to a party that has always believed only one kind of advisor, namely those that for years – and in some cases even after the beginning of the war – uttered sentences of this quality: “The renewables are ready.” “Coal and nuclear power only clog the grids.” “We don’t need LNG.”

None of this was true. However, it was carried into people’s minds via the NGO scene, which is mainly financed by the European Climate Foundation. Politicians therefore felt that they had to comply with the will of the people and switched off power generators in huge quantities through state market intervention, without having a replacement.”

With the traffic light coalition, the nerves are apparently quite bare. The partners are sometimes kicked under the table, as Konstantin von Notz, vice-president of the Greens’ parliamentary group, proves.

The Chancellor’s poor performance, his lousy poll ratings, memory gaps in ‎‎#Warburg‎‎ and his responsibility in ‎‎#Northstream2‎‎ will not be cured by unloyal behavior and resentment in the Koa. ‎‎ ‎‎ ‎‎#JustSaying‎‎ ‎‎#Klingbeil‎‎ ‎‎#Wiese‎

Translated from German by

‎The Chancellor’s poor performance, lousy poll numbers, memory gaps at ‎‎#Warburg‎‎ and responsibility at ‎‎#Northstream2‎‎ will not be healed by disloyal behavior and resentment in the koa. ‎‎ ‎‎#JustSaying‎‎ ‎‎#Klingbeil‎‎ ‎‎#Wiese‎

The SPD chairman Klingbeil had only asked for an improvement in the gas levy. This comes from a Green Ministry. Now, according to Focus, it turns out that it was co-written to the affected companies.

“From the environment of the gas company Uniper and rating agencies apparently even came the idea for the controversial gas levy, reports BI. Accordingly, it was only created under pressure from the rating agencies, which wanted to downgrade Uniper’s creditworthiness. In hectic and short-term negotiations, even the corporations are said to have co-written the corresponding regulations. This was confirmed by several insiders from government circles to the business magazine. Bosses of two large energy companies are said to have personally worked on the legal details with representatives of Uniper and the officials from the Ministry of Economy and Finance.