The U.S. Energy Information Administration's latest Annual Energy Outlook features the key finding that the US is on track to reduce its net energy imports to essentially zero by 2030, if not sooner. That might seem surprising, in light of the recent collapse of oil prices and the resulting significant slowdown in drilling. read more
In its recently released Annual Energy Outlook 2015, the Energy Information Administration expects the United States to be a net natural gas exporter by 2017. After 2017, natural gas trade is driven largely by the availability of natural gas resources and by world energy prices. read more
Last week the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) released its Annual Energy Outlook 2015 (AEO2015). The report presents updated projections for U.S. energy markets through 2040 based on six cases, defined as follows: Reference — Real gross domestic product (GDP) grows at an average annual rate of 2.4% from 2013 to 2040. Show More Summary
In its recently released Annual Energy Outlook 2015, the EIA expects United States crude oil production to rise through the year 2020 as oil prices recover from their steep decline, reducing net petroleum (crude oil and petroleum products) imports. read more
Last week the U.S. Energy Information Administration released its Annual Energy Outlook. EIA’s big news: American energy imports and exports will come into balance for the first time in over 50 years. Says EIA Administrator Adam Sieminski: “EIA’s AEO2015 shows that the advanced technologies are reshaping the U.S. Show More Summary
The U.S. government released its landmark Annual Energy Outlook on April 14, with some rather bold predictions about the future of oil and gas. The EIA released the 2015 edition of its report at a Washington conference hosted by the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Show More Summary
An annual energy outlook report released Tuesday fails to correctly price or predict renewable adoption, which could harm wind and solar businesses. The post This Federal Report Keeps Underestimating America’s Renewable Future. Here’s Why That’s A Problem. appeared first on ThinkProgress.
New long term projections from the EIA: Annual Energy Outlook 2015 and press release: EIA's AEO2015 projects that U.S. energy imports and exports come into balance, a first since the 1950s, because of continued oil and natural gas production growth and slow growth in energy demandU.S. Show More Summary
The EIA's annual energy outlook has something for everyone as it attempts to forecast energy markets out to 2040. For the bears, US crude oil production is expected to rise (even more than they had forecast last year - before the price...Show More Summary
BP recently published its annual Energy Outlook report, which, as the company describes it, outlines a “view of the likely path of global energy markets to 2035…[and] highlights the challenge of delivering energy supplies which are sustainable, secure and affordable.” The bottom line in the report is that taking into account the trajectory of global demand […]
The British-based oil and gas “supermajor” BP, in its annual energy economics report, says it expects global emissions of carbon dioxide to rise by a quarter in the next 20 years.
One of the world’s six major oil and gas companies supports a global price on carbon – and no, this is not an early April Fool’s joke. In the latest version of its annual Energy Outlook report, BP recommends that governments set a meaningful global price on carbon emissions to level the playing field for businesses and let the market choose the best climate solutions.
One of the world’s six “supermajor” oil and gas companies, BP, has released its annual Energy Outlook, and in addition to predicting a 37% increase in global demand for energy, the company also believes that — if nothing is done to corral...Show More Summary
Citi, the global banking behemoth based in New York City, joined the solar-plus-batteries bandwagon in January. Citi GPS, the bank’s annual investment outlook report, described about half a dozen growth markets for 2015. Energy storage made the short list. “We view energy storage as a technological advancement that can tie together all the other disruptive […]
For an organization established by energy-importing countries in the aftermath of an oil crisis, the recent launch of the International Energy Agency's annual World Energy Outlook (WEO) took surprisingly little satisfaction in the current dip in oil prices, and none in the difficulties it is causing for OPEC. read more
Today, the Paris-based International Energy Agency released its 2014 World Energy Outlook, an annual data dump outlining where the world's energy use patterns are heading in the future. The basic upshot is that planet Earth is definitely moving in a cleaner and greener direction -- just not fast enough to save us from dangerous climate change. First, the good […]
Energy poverty is back on the global agenda and Africa is the front line. The International Energy Agency (IEA) just released their annual World Energy Outlook with a special report on the African energy sector. The analysis takes a much-needed, realistic stock of both the paucity and potential of energy in Africa. Show More Summary
U.S. DOE FORESEES NEW ENERGY EIA projects modest needs for new electric generation capacity July 16, 2014 (U.S. Energy Information Administration) “The Annual Energy Outlook 2014 (AEO2014) Reference case projects 351 gigawatts (GW) of new electric generating additions between 2013 and 2040…U.S. Show More Summary
US EIA is out with the Annual Energy Outlook 2014, which predicts that wind, solar, and other renewables will account for 24% of new capacity over 30 years 24% Renewable Energy Over 27 Years — Is That All?!? was originally published on CleanTechnica. To read more from CleanTechnica, join over 50,000 other subscribers: Google+ | Email | Facebook | RSS | Twitter.
In the EIA's Annual Energy Outlook 2014, more-stringent vehicle fuel economy standards contribute to a decline in motor gasoline consumption through 2040. Growth in heavy-duty vehicle miles traveled is greater than increasing heavy-duty vehicle fuel economy, contributing to rising diesel fuel demand. read more