The Department of the Interior's Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM) today held an oil and gas lease sale for the Western Gulf of ... Read More
Who's a closer ally of the United States: Canada or Iran? The Obama administration doesn't seem to believe the answer is Canada. Its nuclear deal would allow Iran to resume oil exports while [continuing] to refuse oil from Canada by stalling approval of the Keystone XL pipeline. That's both absurd and dangerous for national security.
The advantages of lifting the ban on crude oil exports are supported by a large and growing body of research by government agencies, academic institutions and think tanks across the political spectrum.
The American job market is the best it's been in six years... This U.S. energy boom is creating many new jobs here in America, and it's a leading contributor to American workers' vaulting out of the unemployment line and into the middle class.
The Department of Energy recently approved an application from Alaska LNG to export natural gas. But there's a catch: these exports can only go to nations where the United States has a free-trade agreement in place.
From Vets4Energy Michigan: "The resources are abundant. We have the knowledge, the innovation and the workforce to be completely energy independent from foreign controlling sources of oil. Our Washington bureaucrats saddle us with unnecessary regulations which stymie our progress..."
Pennsylvania's gas industry has done great things for the Commonwealth and Vinny Gaglione says he hopes Tom Wolf's actions on natural gas match his rhetoric. His proposed severance tax seems to go in the opposite direction.
The oil export ban has outlived its usefulness -- if it ever had any -- and is ripe for repeal. And that would be a boon to Alaska and the nation.
I was both encouraged and disappointed as I followed the recent U.S. House of Representatives' vote on the Keystone XL Pipeline, which will carry 830,000 barrels of oil per day into Gulf of Mexico refineries from Canada.
The debate over hydraulic fracturing has found its way to Nevada. Nevadans can expect to hear a laundry list of horror stories about hydraulic fracturing - none of which are true.
Environmentalists have drawn a line in the sand on the Keystone XL pipeline. It's the wrong line in the wrong sand, far away from any realistic assessment of the merits - as yet another government analysis has confirmed. It's past time for President Obama to set aside politics and resolve this bizarre distraction of an issue.