"Pro-energy policy is the best starting point for any plan to reduce poverty in America and turn our still-struggling economy around..."
500,000 miles of pipelines crisscross the United States. That may seem like a lot of pipeline capacity, but we actually need more. A lot more - and not just pipelines, but energy infrastructure investment across the board, including storage, processing, rail and maritime development.
"Carbon dioxide emissions from electricity generation [in 2015 was] the lowest since 1993 and 21 percent below their 2005 level."
The U. S. Energy Information Administration foresees continued dominance for coal, gas and oil.
Fracking accounted for a mere seven percent of total U.S. natural gas production in 2000 and produced 3.6 billion cubic feet of gas per day. By 2015, America produced 79 billion cubic feet of natural gas per day.
"It's going to take a very long time before we can wean ourselves from fossil fuels, so I think that to keep it in the ground is naive, to say we could shift to 100 percent renewables is naive...""
There's no evidence -- zero, zilch, nada -- that fracking contaminates drinking water. Researchers hoped to keep these findings secret.
LNG coming out of the U.S. is probably the single most important thing that will transform the future LNG market... It heralds the arrival of a global market.
The U.S. Energy Information Administration forecasts that U.S. drivers will pay an average of $2.04 per gallon this summer for regular gasoline: 59 cents/gal lower than the average price last summer, and it would be the lowest average summer price since 2004.
Seventy-seven percent of registered voters are concerned that breaching the ethanol blend wall could drive up the cost of gasoline for consumers and reduce the nation's fuel supply (85 percent of Republicans, 75 percent of Democrats and 71 percent of Independents), according to a new poll of registered voters conducted by Harris Poll on behalf of API.