Fracking doesn’t pose health risks

Fracking doesn’t pollute water or air. No documented instances of adverse health effects have been linked to fracking, nor have any occurrences of groundwater contamination been confirmed from the more than 1 million wells that have been hydraulically fractured over the past 50 years. Former EPA Administrator Lisa Jackson said as much last year when she was queried on this subject, and her former boss, President Obama, supports hydraulic fracturing.



Local businesses sharing in Utica Shale bonanza

Local businesses are getting their share of what some might call the Utica Shale bonanza.



Colleges prepare students for new jobs in oil and gas

For years, Ohioans have been waiting for the full force of the oil and gas boom while they watched as exploration of the Marcellus and Utica Shale formations took off in Pennsylvania. In preparation, area colleges and universities have started offering new programs, changing operations so their students could join the burgeoning workforce



Former State Department Official Convinced Keystone XL Will Be Approved

Canada's natural resources minister, Joe Oliver, was in Washington, D.C. this week to convince American policymakers and the public to approve of the controversial Keystone XL pipeline.



America's air is getting cleaner - and less costly

America's air is getting cleaner, which doesn't just mean a healthier public -- it also saves the U.S. billions of dollars.



Interior chief Jewell: 'One size doesn't fit all' on fracking

Interior Department Secretary Sally Jewell, a former drilling engineer in Oklahoma, said: "Fracking as a technique has been around for decades... I have performed the procedure myself very safely."



Rise in U.S. Gas Production Fuels Unexpected Plunge in Emissions

U.S. carbon-dioxide emissions have fallen dramatically in recent years, in large part because the country is making more electricity with natural gas instead of coal.



How US Shale Blew Up The Global Energy Market

Late last month, Alexey Miller, CEO of the Russian energy giant Gazprom, dismissed the energy boom occurring in the U.S. right now as a "soap bubble [that] will burst soon" - and said the United States was "not a competitor" to Gazprom.



Energy-related carbon dioxide emissions declined in 2012

Energy-related carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions in 2012 were the lowest in the United States since 1994, at 5.3 billion metric tons of CO2. With the exception of 2010, emissions have declined every year since 2007.



Keystone XL Pipeline Draws Broad Support

As the Obama administration approaches a decision on the Keystone XL pipeline, a national survey finds broad public support for the project.

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