The evidence suggests the United States is playing energy poker with a pair of jacks in its hand, but betting as if it had four aces.
Articles: tight oil (126)
A weekly review including Oil and the Global Economy, The Middle East & North Africa, Russia/Ukraine, Quote of the Week, The Briefs.
To separate the hype from reality on US shale oil, our podcast guest is Arthur Berman, a geological consultant with 34 years of experience in petroleum exploration and production.
The Wall Street Journal on Tuesday, February 10 proclaimed “Oil-Price Rebound Predicted” according to the IEA. - Not true.
Within a couple of years, those of us who have spent most of the past two decades warning about the approaching peak may see vindication by data, if not by public opinion.
Exporting crude oil and natural gas from the United States are among the dumbest energy ideas of all time.
The implications of the EIA being wrong on its projections of cheap and abundant gas for decades are considerable.
Hooray, oil is suddenly much cheaper than it used to be. That's great news, right? Not so fast.
In this post on the impact of US tight oil, we look at US crude oil imports from Non-OPEC countries.
There is no statistical evidence that US oil consumption increased as a result of skyrocketing tight oil production which one would expect in an oil boom.