Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s becoming heir to the throne makes him an even more influential voice in global oil circles.
NYT > Energy & Environment
The public sign of discord is highly unusual for the two Communist neighbors, and it comes as Beijing seeks to expand its influence in the South China Sea.
A Stanford professor’s vision of an economy wholly powered by renewable fuels has drawn a heated rebuttal from scholars who question many of its assumptions.
Despite the country’s political instability, its production has grown to 885,000 barrels a day, undercutting OPEC’s efforts to shrink supplies worldwide.
The company is joining other oil companies and corporate giants to endorse a plan from the Climate Leadership Council to tax fossil fuels and pay the dividends to taxpayers.
While Norway wants to wean its own citizens off fossil fuels, it remains one of the world’s biggest petroleum producers and is revving up exports.
The elimination of the Office of International Climate and Technology is another sign of the Trump administration’s retreat on global warming policy.
The Saudi-led cartel thought low prices would squeeze American shale output. Now its effort to reverse course is proving difficult to pull off.
The oversupply of natural gas brought by hydraulic fracturing is driving out dirty coal, but it is also threatening zero-emissions nuclear power.
The National Academy of Sciences said the Energy Department’s advanced research lab, known as ARPA-E, is making vital progress.
A plan to build a repository in granite bedrock has progressed smoothly for years, in contrast to the United States’ experience with Yucca Mountain.
The industrial giant, whose jet engines propel air travelers and whose generators light millions of households, declared that it would be installing its first new leader in 16 years.
The attorney general signed an order this week to end the practice of requiring corporate wrongdoers to make payments to outside groups or causes.
The average nationwide gasoline price on Friday was the lowest for this time of year since 2005, despite OPEC cutbacks and Middle East tensions.
Excess heat in Phoenix grounded more than 40 flights in recent days, and scientists say a warming climate could also mean more turbulent rides.
Under the Paris rules, the United States will remain a party to the accord for nearly all of President Trump’s current term. So what comes next?