A new report released Friday by the U.S. Energy Information Administration is reinvigorating a common debate in Washington over how to calculate projected economic impacts of regulations.
Crude oil is having a big day. West Texas Intermediate crude oil rallied by more than 3% to cross back above the $60 per barrel mark. On Wednesday, the Energy Information Administration said that crude inventories fell by 2.7 million barrels. Show More Summary
Long-term, seemingly immutable trends break. All the time. Especially in the realm of energy. The U.S. Energy Information Administration just published a great chart that shows how oil—once pretty much the only transportation fuel we...Show More Summary
US crude oil inventories keep falling. On Wednesday, data from the Energy Information Administration showed that commercial crude inventories fell by 2.7 million barrels in the week ended May 15. Inventories fell by 2.19 million barrels in the prior week, which was a slowdown from the previous period. Show More Summary
Widely divergent views were on display recently with Continental Resources’ CEO Harold Hamm promoting US crude oil exports, Energy Information Administration Chief Adam Sieminski discussing recent oil market lessons and author Bill Powers playing the pessimist. read more
US crude oil inventories fell again last week. The latest data from the Energy Information Administration out Wednesday showed that commercial crude inventories fell by 2.19 million barrels in the week ended May 8. In the prior week,...Show More Summary
The Energy Information Administration is developing a series of analyses that address the implications of current limitations on crude oil exports for prices, including both world and domestic crude oil and petroleum product prices, and for the level of domestic crude oil production and refining activity. read more
US oil inventories fell more than expected last week. The latest data from the Energy Information Administration showed that commercial crude inventories fell by 3.9 million barrels in the week ended May 1. Last week, the build of inventories...Show More Summary
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
U.S. energy demand slows except for industrial, commercial sectors Jim Turnure, April 29, 2015 (U.S. Energy Information Administration) "U.S. energy consumption has slowed recently and is not anticipated to return to growth levels seen...Show More Summary
Increased oil output in the US has kept World oil output from declining over the past few years and a major question is how long this can continue. Poor estimates by both the US Energy Information Administration (EIA) and...
The build in US crude oil slowed last week. The latest data from the Energy Information Administration showed that commercial crude inventories rose by 1.9 million barrels in the week ended April 24. The consensus forecast was for aShow More Summary
According to the latest research from the US Energy Information Administration (EIA), floating LNG (FLNG) regasification is being used to meet rising natural gas demand in smaller markets.
The Energy Information Administration looks ahead to 2040.
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
A U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) analysis released Monday reveals that the country's energy-related carbon emissions grew last year but more slowly than the economy as a whole, representing a decoupling of emissions and economic growth that is projected to continue through 2015 (subscription). Show More Summary
Categories: Afternoon Coffee Tags: General News Oil prices were up today after the US Energy Information Administration reported oil production fell 18,000 barrels per day in the last week. And, McDonald’s announced this week it would...Show More Summary
Oil inventories rose more than expected last week. Commercial crude oil inventories rose by 5.3 million barrels from the previous period, according to the Energy Information Administration's weekly data release. The consensus forecast...Show More Summary
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