Mission Statement

EnergyBulletin.net is a clearinghouse for information regarding the peak in global energy supply. We publish news, research and analysis concerning:

  • energy production statistics, models, projections and analysis
  • articles which provide insight into the implications of peak oil across broad areas including geopolitics, climate change, ecology, population, finance, urban design, health, and even religious and gender issues.
  • a range of information to help preparedness for peak energy, such as:
    • renewable energy information
    • alternative financial systems
    • low energy agriculture
    • relocalization
  • any other subjects that could lead to better understanding the implications of an energy production peak

We welcome original content, and we especially invite industry insiders, independent researchers, journalists, specialists and activists to submit their insights relevant to these issues.

We attempt to be at all times both accurate and current. The opinions, inferences or calculations within individual news items are the responsibility of the author alone, and the editors of EnergyBulletin.net do not necessarily support them.

How it works

Users of the site contribute articles through the article submission form. These stories go into a pool of ‘pending’ stories which are then approved for publication by the editors. For more information see the contribute page.

Editorial Policy

We welcome constructive criticism at all times, and invite all readers to send feedback via our feedback form. Final discretion on the posting of all content remains with the editors, and we also reserve the right to abbreviate as we feel space and relevance dictate.

Personnel

Energy Bulletin is edited by Bart Anderson in California and to date has been maintained two other editors Adam Grubb (Fenderson), & Liam Cranley, based in Melbourne Australia. Energy Bulletin editors are unaffiliated with any private, government, or institutional body, excepting that we have begun receiving (in late 2006) modest financial as well as technical support from the Post Carbon Institute, a U.S.-based nonprofit initiated by Julian Darley and others that works on similar issues.

Contact Us

You can email the editors via the feedback form.

last update: 30 May 2008