for Climate change
Climate change has emerged as a front-and-center issue in multiple elections across the world.
The heatwave in the Pacific Northwest stretched power grids, squeezed energy supplies, melted infrastructure—and illustrated how far behind the U.S. is in preparing for the effects of the climate crisis.
Recent SEC opposition to oil and gas company sahreholder requests could be the start of a new era of climate regulation by federal financial regulators.
Exxon has dismissed the probes of its accounting practices as unwarranted and politically motivated, but they could mark a watershed moment for the oil and gas industry.
Many integrated oil companies remain well positioned, but a price on carbon is unlikely to be welcomed in the current environment, where low oil prices have put the industry on its heels.
In the first Democratic debate, the candidates revealed that energy policy is high on their priorities, but they differ widely on issue positions.
Where the retired neurosurgeon stands on domestic oil extraction, corn ethanol, climate change, and the Keystone XL Pipeline.
Where South Carolina Senator Lindsey Graham stands on climate change, Keystone XL, and other energy policy issues.
A new proposal from the President this week is aiming to cut emissions from our nation’s power plants by 32 percent in the next 15 years.
Carl Pope: Whenever oil costs more than $50, we are sending a signal to producers to develop oil fields that ought to remain underground if we are going to stabilize the climate.