you, the worker
But also anyone involved with Energy Dept policy, especially at the technical day-to-day level. Labor Theory is ultimately a theory about the exploitation of energy specifically human energy. Any discussion about socialism requires a discussion about material conditions, which are primarily defined by energy. By "energy" I mean how it's made, how advanced it is, and who actually owns it.
For example, it's easy to have a discussion about socialism in a place with something big like a nuclear power plant, coal mine or hydro dram. All three are huge jobs centers with potential safety issues (radiation, suffocation, flooding) that must be carefully managed by the government because industry considers accidents unavoidable. This is why there is class consciousness in France, Norfern Britain and Tennessee - even if reactionaries are in charge there is at least an awareness of what class is which is step one in achieving socialism.
Likewise, it's hard to have a discussion about socialism in a place with a lot of gas. Not only is gas much safer but it's harder to quantify, the average person can't really conceive of it as it is not a physical object. Most of the people involved with it work in distribution where it's just a big metal tank or a big metal pipe with gauges. Then when people go to buy gas, it's always the individual with their own vehicle at the gas station never a collective street, neighborhood or town requesting gas. When gas stops existing there are no plant closures, no explosions (PG&E excepted), no visible smog and radiation clickers. It's just a sign that says No Gas and society just stops until gas is brought. Typically foreigners can be blamed for it and not local energy planners. This is what occurred during the Oil Crisis.
So, where's the "best" (ie, most informative) energy policy debates today? It's within the very very niche and dying realm of nuclear arms control where regulation of the nuclear industry is considered relevant beyond just banning it all. It's here where the uses of energy are considered - it's purpose (peaceful or malicious), it's design, it's location and it's final delivery. Here, it's where people actually debate whether or not railroads should be required to transport the energy, where the energy can be transported, and what the minimum staffing level should be. Same for it's production, although it's significantly more technical and shrouded behind government secrecy. Even if the authors of these debates are not class conscious or mention socialism they are contributing to the theory with their discussions about profit, worker safety, energy demand and utilization.