David Haberman discusses the existing energy infrastructures based on fossil fuels. He then analyzes the costs of fossil fuels and the relationship between these costs and the Gulf War. Haberman proposes Hydrogen as an alterative to oil, and discusses the processes of converting hydrogen to fuel. The benefits of hydrogen are described by Haberman as quiet, long lasting, and modular. He reflects on the role of designers and architects in regards to the implementation of hydrogen based power. He leads a discussion on the relationship of markets, economics and hydrogen production. He examines the design considerations and the long-term economic factors related to the adoption of hydrogen fuels. Haberman concludes with a look at the opportunities for planners and architects to implement new energy technologies and infrastructures internationally.