The People of America's Oil and Natural Gas Indusry

Energy Tomorrow Blog

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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trade  lng34  exports  energy-policy  energy-economy  domestic-energy-development 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted January 25, 2013

This week API, on behalf of the U.S. oil and natural gas industry, furnished comments on the Energy Department’s 2012 study of the impact of exporting U.S. liquefied natural gas (LNG). You can read them in full here, but let’s cover some of the main points.

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manufacturing  imports  domestic-energy  oil-production  trade 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted December 26, 2012

The Washington Times has an article that focuses on the connection between increased domestic energy production, a U.S. manufacturing resurgence and an improved trade balance

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alternative-energy  china  domestic-energy  renewable-energy  alternative-energy-technologies  business-roundtable  edward-markey  trade 

Jane Van Ryan

Jane Van Ryan
Posted November 8, 2010

An international coalition of business groups has asked the Group of 20 leaders to reach consensus encouraging the global trade of rare earth minerals. The minerals are used in cell phones, cars, alternative energy technologies, as well as in military hardware including smart bombs and sonar. (The New York Times) 

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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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