United States renewable energy credits (US RECs) and United States peak renewable energy credits (US P-RECs) shall be directly issued to individual United States Citizens, age sixteen (16) years or over, who are owners of publicly certified renewable energy (RE) systems.
US renewable energy credits and US peak renewable energy credits shall be lawful tender for any and all claims of legitimate debt, public and private, exempting lawful voluntary transactions among individual human persons in the currency or currencies of their choice.
One ($1) US renewable energy credit represents twenty kilowatt-hours (kWh) of certified renewable energy produced in the United States of America ($1 REC = 20 kWh RE).
One ($1) US peak renewable energy credit represents ten kilowatt-hours (kWh) of certified grid-tied peak-demand photovoltaic electricity (PV) produced in the United States of America ($1 P-REC = 10 kWh peak-demand PV).
Energy for US renewable energy credits shall be derived only from publicly certified environmentally benign sources, including appropriate photovoltaic (PV) systems, grid-tied solar-thermal electric systems, grid-tied solar water heating systems, grid-tied wind power systems, grid-tied hydroelectric systems, grid-tied closed-loop geothermal systems, cellulosic ethanol, and organic vegetable oil.
Other than the Sun's radiation, a minimum of ninety-five percent (95%) of physical natural resources, materials, components, and other direct manufacturing costs contributing toward US renewable energy credits shall be produced in the United States of America.
The Treasury shall issue no more than three thousand ($3000) US renewable energy credits to each individual United States Citizen, age sixteen years or over, per month.
US renewable energy credits shall be taxable at a total rate no higher than fifteen percent (15%) to be shared equally among the local, state, and federal governance of the locations where the certified renewable energy is derived.
The real price of petro-banking - including military costs and replacement value, but excluding health and safety - is over $1 million ($1,000,000) Federal Reserve Corporation debt per gallon. Too expensive to burn?
There is no shortage of energy, there's just a shortage of common sense.