The world is transfixed on growing world crude production driven by US shale oil but forgets to look what is happening under this remarkable growth curve.
Articles: Fracking (234)
“Querencia,” as it is used in the ordinance, means both a respect and love of place, and a safe haven from which one draws strength.
Three more years? That’s pretty scary! Surely there must be a mistake in that headline.
If you’re a politician, science is a bitch; it resists spin.
Over the weekend The New York Times published what could very well be the dumbest column Thomas Friedman has ever written.
Despite what you may think, Americans, on average, are driving more miles every day, not fewer, filling ever more fuel tanks with ever more gasoline, and evidently feeling ever less bad about it.
If we want to secure community control, we must plant our feet...on the people’s inherent, constitutional, collective right to govern the places where they live.
It turns out that the same unfixable engineering problem that sets the table for contaminating our water also contaminates the atmosphere with climate-killing methane.
The government’s case for shale looked increasingly shaky last week as a draft Defra report on the potential impact of fracking in rural areas was released with most crucial information simply removed.
Talking about historical change is one thing when the changes under discussion are at some convenient remove in the past or the future. It’s quite another when the changes are already taking place.