When Roger Sant arrived in Washington, D.C., in 1974, industry and government were focused on securing ever more oil, gas, coal, and nuclear energy, not on efficiency. Sant, who left a teaching position at Stanford’s business school to become assistant administrator of the Federal Energy Administration, was committed to changing the focus. With his colleague Dennis Bakke and a handful of investors, Sant founded AES, an upstart energy service company that would ultimately help transform the industry. The company was built on Sant and Bakke’s ideals: a healthy work environment, a healthy natural environment, and efficient electricity generation and delivery at an affordable price. AES seized the opportunities created by deregulation of the electricity industry, breaking free of an energy infrastructure dating back to Thomas Edison’s day. While Enron and many others stumbled, AES proved itself able to survive and often to thrive. Rapid growth would become the company’s greatest challenge, yet through exhilarating highs and disappointing lows, AES has maintained its founders’ original vision of electricity generation that sustains workers, consumers, and the environment. ref

as stated in description of book by Peter Grose entitled "Power To The People" a catchy title at that but my research indicates that Roger Sant and AES Corporation are heavily involved in the carbon dioxide credit scheme

to put things into quick perspective, carbon dioxide does NOTHING ABSOLUTELY NOTHING to climate it is merely 1 part per TWO THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED parts

in other words other things like NITROGEN and WATER VAPOR are 2,500 times more prevalant.

it's like worrying about one dust particle landing on your table or 2500 particles, which of those does ANYTHING, the 2500 or the one?

so with all the fluff of the description of AES Corporation presented above in the description of the book, it remains that the company has become awash in wealth by securing YOUR ENERGY into their portfolios in round about ways of getting it through carbon credit schemes