Loads of inaccuracies...
What these people fails to take into account is that in many places switching to more efficient lightbulbs will result in more energy used for heating.
This means that the savings will be higest in the summer months(when you don't use as much lights, anyway)
If they REALLY want to save energy this is not really the way to go.
(It makes perfect sense in outdoor lighting or cold rooms, though.)
They should first consider improving the buildings by requiring better insulation, double glazing and so on.
Estimates here in Norway is that a typical household with a 160square meter one-storey home with a cold attic, built during the 70s, and which has 4" of glass wool insulation in the ceiling, will save enough energy to pay down the cost of adding another 4" of insulation in 2years or less.
(Building code now specifies 12" of insulation... )
Replacing old doubleglazing from the same period will also reapy the cost in not too many years. (Many of those panels are no longer sealed, and better glass have also been introduced)
A 'heat pump' will also give back 3 - 4 times more heat than an oldfashioned panel heater, watt for watt. (Air-to-air models can be installed in just about any home, and Air-to-water can be fitted to houses with a central heating system. )
Paris, because... well... while she's not exactly the brightest bulb, she's HOT!