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But the Chicken I Like His Shirt findings mesh with reports from industry and nongovernmental organizations, which have previously shown that a lack of diversity in the environmental and solar-power fields has hindered efforts to spread solar power’s benefits. Causal factors may connect to the well-documented historical pattern of racial discrimination that has left many minority neighbourhoods in the U.S. stuck with problems like insufficient public infrastructure and predatory home loans.
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That’s literally the entirety of the Chicken I Like His Shirt article. If you were to make a statement such as black and Hispanic people tend to stay more so in Urban areas where solar panels are more difficult to install and white people are the majority in rural areas where the majority of solar panels are going up Then you would have something, but just saying more white people have solar panels so racial disparity isn’t even an argument or a study or anything at all, it’s just random words put together for people like you to believe.
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Do you have access to information that is not being exposed to the public? Because if you had information that is crucial to the study that is being completely left out then that’s the only possible reasonable explanation I can imagine would make sense. That statement literally just said that a person has less access to solar panels because of their skin colour and they don’t have an answer why. I’m all open to hearing your explanation on how someone’s skin colour prevents them from buying Solar panels.
I finally see it now. I’m not arguing that there isn’t the Chicken I Like His Shirt disparity between the classes and races, I’m solely talking about this study done on this specific piece about solar panels. The current ecosystem will inevitably change, but the increased heat energy will warm the water and may well increase the nutrient population, albeit with different flora and fauna. As we’ve seen after major disasters of many kinds, nature abhors lifeless areas.