The energy system is broken.
It is a broken system.
And it will continue to be a broken one.
But what happens if the system is fixed?
It could be solved.
But the system itself needs to be fixed.
The key to that is our ability to manage demand.
We’ve been hearing a lot about “demand management” for the last few years, as the government has begun to move away from the old ways of thinking about how to manage the energy we consume.
In this context, demand management is about managing the supply of energy, not about the supply itself.
“It is the most important issue in the future,” said Tim McMillan, president of the National Association of Manufacturers.
“If we are going to be able to make it work, we’ve got to make sure we have the right infrastructure.”
The most significant shift in demand management has been in how the energy system responds to demand.
For a long time, energy companies had to balance demand with supply.
That was the system that worked for them, but now they can operate more efficiently.
A new system that has a lot more energy efficiency, but a different approach to managing demand, could also deliver more stable, affordable and sustainable energy.
There are a number of reasons for the shift, not least of which is that there are so many different ways of managing energy use, from fossil fuels to renewables to nuclear, that it is almost impossible to make all of them work.
In a few years’ time, if demand management continues to be done by utilities, it could become more difficult to find the right mix of supply and demand.
This is what is known as a “demand response curve.”
In a demand response curve, demand is balanced by a mix of energy.
This mix varies depending on where you are.
For example, when you are on a beach in New Zealand, the supply is very high, and you will need to keep your windows open to make electricity.
When you are in an office, you will have to shut your windows and use the heat of your office as fuel to heat the house.
On the other hand, when there is a lot of demand, you may need to turn off the lights or shut off the air conditioning and use that as a way to increase your energy use.
When there is less demand, it may be better to have less energy and switch to less expensive, more efficient energy sources like nuclear or renewables.
But this is not the only way demand is managed.
The way demand works is different in different parts of the world.
The world’s energy system has evolved over the years to accommodate the different needs of different regions and communities.
For instance, in many places the demand for electricity is driven by the population and in some places the population is driven more by demand from the utilities.
And while demand response is a major change in the energy systems that we all use, it is not a major shift in how we use energy.
In fact, demand response in some cases may actually be a positive development in the long run.
The United States is a prime example of a country that has changed its energy system to meet the changing demands of the times.
The United States has switched from coal to natural gas, from oil to solar.
And the shift to natural Gas has made it easier for utilities to provide power to rural areas that used to have to rely on the coal industry.
It is in the United States that demand response has been most pronounced.
Since 2010, demand for power has dropped by more than a third, from about 3.3 million megawatts (MW) in 2011 to about 1.3 billion MW in 2016.
That’s a 40 per cent drop.
Demand response has also helped reduce CO2 emissions, from 5,400 megatons in 2011, to 1,400 in 2016, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.
It also has made the electricity grid more resilient.
Demand response allows utilities to switch off parts of their systems in the event of power outages or high demand, which can reduce the likelihood of power grids shutting down for days or even weeks.
However, the United Kingdom has also seen dramatic growth in demand response.
Demand has grown more than twice as fast as demand in 2016 as a share of the economy.
That is because demand is driven largely by population, which is growing.
In addition, demand has increased faster than demand for all other types of electricity, which has helped push demand up by about 70 per cent since 2010.
In Britain, demand increased by about 15 per cent between 2010 and 2016.
The reason for that is because the economy is growing, which means demand for energy is rising.
The question is, what will happen when demand continues to rise?
The answer, of course, is that demand will continue rising.
It will be driven by population growth, as people want more energy.
And if demand continues on its current path, it will