The People of America's Oil and Natural Gas Indusry

Energy Tomorrow Blog

state-of-the-union  lng-exports  keystone-xl  fracking  energy  oil34 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted February 12, 2013

OK, so here’s the deal: Seldom is the annual State of the Union message going to be confused with the Gettysburg Address for lyric quality. Historically, presidents use the speech to set out detailed policy agendas. As listeners seek focus during an oration that might stretch an hour or more, we’re here to help.

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trade  natural-gas  lng-exports  energy 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted February 4, 2013

Why isn’t the world’s leading producer of natural gas also its leading exporter – or at least among the world’s top exporters? The answer is nearly as simple as the first two: Because so far we’re not taking full advantage of our resources by recognizing the export opportunities out there and working to supply them.

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access  energy-economy  lng-exports  natural-gas 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted January 18, 2013

One argument being made against the export of U.S. liquefied natural gas (LNG) is that exports might create a domestic natural gas shortage, harming consumers and industries that use natural gas to make things or to power their operations. The chart below shows that this line of attack is just fear mongering.

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lng-exports  lng34  energy-policy  domestic-energy 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted December 27, 2012

The continuing debate over America’s shale energy wealth – both natural gas and oil – boils down to this: Will we safely and responsibly develop those resources with cutting-edge fracking technology or fumble away an historic chance to take greater control over our energy future by leaving those resources in the ground?

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natural-gas  lng-exports  trade  us-energy-security  russia 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted January 1, 1

A couple of new data points from the government show the importance of U.S. liquefied natural gas (LNG) exports to America’s trading posture and its global energy security role as a growing supplier of natural gas. First, the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) reports that the U.S. exported more natural gas than it imported in three of the first five months of this year – February, April and May – which is historic since the U.S. has been a net importer (on an average annual basis) for nearly 60 years. In addition, EIA projects that the U.S. will be a net natural gas exporter for the year in 2017.

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