Coal retirements are happening, and fast, according to new data from the U.S. Energy Information Administration’s 2014 Annual Energy Outlook reference case. EIA’s latest prediction that about 60 gigawatts of coal will retire by 2016 is up from about 40 gigawatts that it predicted just last year. read more
BP released its fourth annual BP Energy Outlook which predicts that global carbon dioxide emissions from energy use will increase by 29 percent by 2035. The post BP: Global Emissions Will Jump 29 Percent By 2035 appeared first on Triple Pundit: People, Planet, Profit.
BP is out with its annual energy outlook. The big news: the U.S.is "on a path to achieve energy self-sufficiency." BP does not define what this means, and as we've said before, full U.S. energy independence is a myth — we just consume too much of it. Show More Summary
The EIA’s early release of its 2014 Annual Energy Outlook shows national carbon goals staying out of reach. The AEO2014 Reference case says US energy-related CO2 emissions will fall to about 9 percent below 2005 levels by 2020, then rise to 7 percent below 2005 levels by 2040. In 2009, President Obama pledged that by […]
The U.S. Energy Information Administration last week issued an early release of its Annual Energy Outlook 2014, which shows substantially more optimism about near-term U.S. crude oil production compared to the AEO 2013 assessment completed just eight months ago. In its April report the EIA was anticipating that U.S. Show More Summary
The Energy Information Administration (EIA) on Monday released a 20-page preview of its Annual Energy Outlook 2014, which includes projections of U.S. energy supply, demand and prices through 2040. Although the full report won't be released...Show More Summary
Submitted by Claude Salhani of OilPrice.com, The US Energy Information Administration released on Tuesday an early version of its Annual Energy Outlook for 2014. The main item being that the United States will continue to develop its own oil and to press for more efficient cars in order to reduce demand on oil. Show More Summary
The government's Energy Information Administration released its 2014 Annual Energy Outlook report, which had plenty of nuggets on what it expects Americans to drive between now and 2040. EIA expects overall vehicle-miles traveled to increase, on average, 0.9 percent between...
Renewable energy production will grow faster than any other power source through 2040, according to the EIA. In its new annual energy outlook, the agency forecasts that from 2012 to 2040, solar, wind and geothermal production will have nearly doubled over the next 25 years. Show More Summary
A golden age of natural gas has begun in the United States and it will last for decades, according to an early release of the U.S. Energy Information Administration’s 2014 Annual Energy Outlook. The report forecasts a fracking-induced surge sustained in energy production through 2040, which will keep carbon emissions below 2005 levels for decades. [...]
This month, the International Energy Agency released the 2013 version of its annual World Energy Outlook. Not surprisingly, the horizontal oil boom that has given birth to an oil production
Co-Authored by Jeremy Leggett, author of Energy of Nations. Last week the International Energy Agency in Paris released its annual World Energy Outlook, which projects energy trends out to 2035. As it did last year, the 2013 WEO hadShow More Summary
Lost in all the news torrent on the shutdown and debt ceiling debate is this bit of good news: "The U.S. Energy Information Administration produces an 'Annual Energy Outlook' that attempts to predict costs for power plants that come online in 2018. Show More Summary
The International Energy Agency is well known for its annual World Energy Outlook, released towards the end of each year. In concert with the WEO come one or more special publications and this year is no exception.
By Michael Fitzsimmons: According to the US Energy Information Agency's ("EIA") Annual Energy Outlook 2013, natural gas is the fastest growing transportation fuel in the US. (click to enlarge) The EIA predicts an average annual growth rate of 11.9 percent from 2011 to 2040. Show More Summary
An early glimpse into the 2013 Annual Energy Outlook from the U.S. Energy Information Administration reveals that increased generation from renewable energy is
On Nov. 12, the world took notice when The International Energy Agency released its annual World Energy Outlook, which captured headlines worldwide with its prediction that by 2020 the U.S. would overtake Saudi Arabia as the largest global oil producer.
There is perhaps nothing more useless in investing than super-long-term predictions, which is illustrated by annual energy outlooks.
The recent projections for future energy consumption from Exxon Mobil’s report, “Outlook for Energy,” and the EIA’s “Annual Energy Ou
The International Energy Agency (IEA) recently released their annual World Energy Outlook report (the Executive Summary is available here as a PDF). Spoiler alert: the outlook isn't so good.