China Climate Change Energy Environment

China’s energy dream

NEW REPORT: Energy security is vital to the longevity of the Chinese Communist Party and that means fossil fuels. The pursuit of CO2 reductions does not serve the goal of preserving Communist rule, in reality. But it does serve the CCP’s interests as a weapon for weakening other countries.

China’s energy dream is tied to the green losers of the West. A new report by Probe International’s Patricia Adams and the Global Warming Policy Foundation.


Press Release

London, 13 December – A new paper from the Global Warming Policy Foundation (GWPF) warns that China has no intention of decarbonising. Although it says it will reduce CO2 emissions, in reality the Communists’ hold on power will slip without the constant economic growth that only fossil fuels can bring.

The paper’s author, China expert Patricia Adams, says that China is intent on becoming the world’s sole superpower and is using every means at its disposal to secure fossil fuels to drive its growth.

Ms Adams said:

“Beijing revealed its hand at COP26, ensuring that the text was watered down to the point of being meaningless.”

But Adams warns that China’s insistence that it will reduce CO2 emissions in future hides a dangerous agenda:

“For President Xi, the decarbonisation agenda is just a very easy way to get the West to weaken itself. He will make all the right noises, but nothing more.”

As far as China’s Communist Party is concerned, carbon dioxide reductions only make sense for those Beijing wishes to harm and supplant.

Patricia Adams’ report is entitled “China’s Energy Dream” and can be downloaded here (pdf)

Note for journalists

Since 2015 the GWPF has published a series of papers on China’s strategic use of the West’s climate and renewables agenda for its geopolitical goal to weaken its competitors and make China the world’s supreme superpower by 2050:
The Truth about China (pdf)

The Red and the Green: China’s Useful Idiots (pdf)

The Road from Paris: China’s Climate U-Turn (pdf)
Eco-Fundamentalism as Grist for China’s Mills (pdf)

The Worm in the Rose (pdf)


Patricia Adams

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