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@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...9yrs

@ISIDEWITHDiscuss this answer...9yrs

No, more research is needed to measure the long term effects of fracking

@84ZWD6LIndependent from Pennsylvania answered…2 days

Yes, but only if fracking can be done without polluting water and use with carbon and methane capture technology

@98SQVLFDemocrat from Colorado answered…6 days

To replace coal, yes. To replace nuclear or other clean energy sources, no.

@84ZWD6LIndependent from Pennsylvania answered…7 days

Yes, but only if fracking can be done without polluting water and increasing carbon emissions

@98S89BV from New York answered…1wk

@98S27WQ from Idaho answered…1wk

@98QS2HC from California answered…1wk

@98QPMNP from South Carolina answered…1wk

@98PXB5C from Connecticut answered…2wks

Yes, but at the same time pursue more sustainable energy resources.

@98NSKVHDemocrat from Pennsylvania answered…2wks

@98LFYD5Populist from Colorado answered…3wks

Yes, but further narrow options as a deincentive and to not compromise the environment of any urban or suburban area

@98HKVLPDemocrat from Pennsylvania answered…4wks

Yes, temporarily while we work to replace it with cleaner alternatives

@98HDWNG from Florida answered…4wks

@98GG9GX from Kentucky answered…1mo

No, nationalize the energy sector and shift our reliance to nuclear and fission energy

@98FMFS7 from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

@98FCK8Y from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

Yes, temporarily while we work to replace it with more renewable alternatives

@98DYLJCLibertarian from Oregon answered…1mo

Yes with increased oversight and only as a general short-term option with plans to move to green energy

@98DSKBQ from North Carolina answered…1mo

No, we should pursue more sustainable energy resources and we should research the long-term effects of fracking.

@98DRS8T from Utah answered…1mo

I am neutral towards this, as I neither support nor not support this

@98DQXQQDemocrat from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

Yes, temporarily while we gradually replace it with renewable alternatives

@98DPQVY from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

@98DNYXJ from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

Yes, temporarily while we work to replace it with renewable alternatives

@98DN68M from Pennsylvania answered…1mo

Yes, temporarily while we work to it with renewable energy alternatives

@98DC6BV from Kansas answered…1mo

Yes, as a gap measure until more sustainable energy sources have become more readily available

@98BZYMQfrom Guam  answered…2mos

Yes, until the renewable energy industry is strong enough to support all efforts towards energy independence being diverted to it, and only under strict environmental regulations

@98BX3T8 from Louisiana answered…2mos

Yes, but increase oversight and let it not be in heavily populated areas.

@93RZVS9 from Washington answered…2mos

Yes, but not in heavily populated areas and increase oversight but let the free market determine if fracking is the best way

@988YM2W from Missouri answered…2mos

it is kind of in-between for me because those things won't be there forever and when we use them up was are we going to do when that happens

@9882L4P from Minnesota answered…2mos

Yes but we should look to expand our knowledge and use of nuclear power.

@98523W7 from North Carolina answered…2mos

@984BLKV from Nebraska answered…2mos

@982S4T8Independent from New York answered…2mos

Yes but as a stepping stone for energy and we should instead transfer to more renewable energy

@97ZYH9L from Florida answered…2mos

Yes but not in heavily populated areas and only short term as we need to invest long term in better energy options

@97ZMW85 from Texas answered…2mos

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