Latest Energy Information Administration Stories
The federal governmentâ€™s â€œcash for clunkersâ€ program has been highly popular and may provide a much-needed boost for the nationâ€™s ailing auto industry, but it will do little to cut fuel consumption, according to a Reuters analysis.
Rapidly industrializing nations like China and Russia are expected to drive up global energy demand by some 44 percent during the next two decades, according to a US governmental energy forecasting agency.
According to industry forecasters, US power plants will see a 2.6 percent drop in the amount of coal they burn in 2009 compared with the previous year.
On Tuesday, Renewable Fuels Association President Bob Dinneen announced that the US government will eventually begin allowing higher levels of ethanol to be blended into gasoline.
Carbon dioxide emissions in the US will be reduced over 9 percent more by 2030 than previous expectations, according to the Energy Information Administration on Wednesday.
By Paul Davidson Gasoline is expected to remain a relative bargain through 2009, with prices averaging $2.37 a gallon, and home heating costs will likely be flat this winter under sharply lower U.S. forecasts released Wednesday. The brutal economy will push down total U.S.
By H. Josef Hebert Associated Press WASHINGTON -- Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin, touted by GOP presidential candidate John McCain as his expert on energy, seemed to have problems Thursday explaining whether the government bans oil exports -- especially from her state's North Slope fields.
By Paul Davidson Consumers will pay about 15% more -- an extra $150 on average-- to warm their homes this winter, with those that rely on heating oil hit even harder, the Energy Department said Tuesday.
By Jenner, Mark EIGHTH ANNUAL Renewable energy from organics Recycling CONFERENCE PREVIEW IS THERE A SILVER LINING IN ENERGY USE DATA? IN MAY of this year, the U.S. Department of Energy's Energy Information Administration (EIA) released a preliminary report that includes energy use in 2007.
- A person who stands up for something, as contrasted to a bystander who remains inactive.
- One of the upright handlebars on a traditional Inuit sled.