American taxpayers and ratepayers have seen little return on their forced investment in wind energy over the past 20 years.
Energy & Environment
What is emerging is a clear picture of the impacts of climate change in the Arctic and the risks posed by future drilling in the area.
At first glance, this might seem like a parochial issue. In reality, it is a lawsuit that carries with it serious implications not only for the individual private property rights of all Americans, but also for the future of our economy and energy independence here in the United States.
Climate efforts by U.S. states and the administration, along with energy efficiency investments and the switch from coal to lower emitting natural gas, have helped to reduce American emissions to their lowest levels in 20 years, despite opposition by almost all Republicans in Congress.
The Union of Concerned Scientists and the Natural Resources Defense Council believe motorcoaches are the “greenest’ form of transportation, surpassing air, rail, and private automobiles.
Thousands of miles away from fracking operations and LNG facilities, it’s easy for lawmakers in Washington, D.C. to forget about the effects that gas development imposes on communities.
Delaying or limiting exports of natural gas contradicts our trade policy, undermines our leadership, and breaches our commitment to WTO rules.
Maryland small businesses can see the handwriting on the wall: Climate change is going to have a real impact on their bottom lines.
From an energy security and geopolitical perspective, the Keystone pipeline has become largely irrelevant.
When President John Kennedy used the occasion of his September 12, 1962, speech at Rice University to promote his man on the moon initiative, he told the assembly, “We choose to go to the moon...