I found it very interesting to learn that when there are financial shocks to the price of carbon fuel products, such as that prompted by the war in Ukraine, there have actually been times where extracting Carbon from the atmosphere has been cheaper than extracting it from the ground.
I would have asked whether there are processes that allow us to turn that captured atmospheric carbon back into fuel, allowing us to 'recycle' our carbon emissions as fuel.
Very interesting to think about how real-world events can affect pricing for world goods. I wonder if it would even be possible to predict these outcomes on pricing whenever a world problem occurred. Theoretically according to Laplace's demon, we should be able to predict these pricing outcomes when looking at catastrophic events. These outside effects are often not expected but make sense after the fact, being left up to things mostly like human psychology and trends. As the world develops, expensive things become cheap, and sometimes (as shown in your post), cheap things become expensive. Your question is great also, I recommend looking at what the oil companies are doing to recycle carbon emissions since I know some are working on it.
It is certainly interesting to think about how world events affect pricing of domestic goods. This is a phenomenon that is observable currently in the market for natural gas and energy products. I agree that looking into the potential of recycling these emissions would be intriguing since coverage of climate change and energy often focuses only on the negative impact of fuel emissions but not as much discussions are had about the potential of using some emissions to have the reverse effect.