Energy Innovation Must Trump Complacency

U.S. energy prices have been under considerable pressure in recent months. However, innovation must trump complacency when it comes to the future of energy. That means the role of technology in our energy landscape has never been greater. Thus, new, unique opportunities for advanced research, cross-sector partnerships and bold moon shots are absolutely critical in order to seed a more sustainable and truly resilient energy future, one that can also withstand power disruptions which may or may not be caused by weather (think cyberhacking of energy infrastructure). 

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How Mexico, Not Saudi Arabia, Could Drive Oil Prices Higher

With prices of crude oil at fresh five-year lows, investors are wondering when Saudi Arabia might finally cry uncle, cut oil production and reverse the dramatic slide in oil prices. Yet Mexico, a non-OPEC country and third largest exporter of oil to the U.S. behind Canada and the Saudi Arabia, could have nearly as much near-term influence on oil prices as Saudi Arabia if they cut their own production.

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Wind Industry Will Do Just Fine Regardless of U.S. Clean-Energy Subsidy

Whether or not the U.S. wind industry secures a hefty and attractive clean-energy federal subsidy shouldn’t be a concern for those looking to invest in this segment of alternative energy.

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Will Polar Vortex Push Gas Prices Higher or Even Stall Production?

It’s nearly Thanksgiving, yet parts of the U.S. have already experienced deep-freeze temperatures more typical of the heart of winter. That raises some very big questions in an already volatile energy market.

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Keystone Will Pass in 2015, So Any TransCanada Weakness Is a Buying Opportunity

Despite the Keystone XL pipeline falling short Tuesday by one vote in the Senate, the controversial project will likely be approved in 2015. Republicans, who take majority control of the Senate next year, plan to make the pipeline approval a priority. Thus any selloff today in shares of TransCanada  (TRP) should be viewed as a buying opportunity.

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John Licata’s insight on some of the emerging issues for energy supply brought an additional dimension to our panel discussion on the future of energy.
Dr. Jonathan Cobb, World Nuclear Association