Latest North Slope Borough, Alaska Stories
TO THE EDITOR: Energy drives the U.S. economy, from agriculture to industry, to our homes and our vehicles. The rise of the Chinese and Indian economies, in particular, has increased worldwide demand with a stable, or decreased, level of supply.
The lies being spread about the time required to increase our oil production continue unabated by the Democrats. Here are some interesting facts that you never hear: * The Alaskan Pipeline/Prudhoe Bay development was as controversial as the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge is today.
Bald Eagle Energy Inc. (OTCBB:BEEI) (hereafter "Bald Eagle"). Effective July 21, 2008, Bald Eagle Energy began trading on the NASDAQ OTC BB exchange under the symbol 'BEEI'.
We have a history of having a "do-nothing" Congress when it comes to an energy policy for the country.
Until I recently conducted an informal poll of my own, I did not realize how little John Q. Public knew about the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge. It's no wonder environmentalists have been so effective at blocking the development of ANWR oil fields.
Last week's energy debate in Congress gives voters concerned about gas prices a good idea where U.S. energy policy is headed.
By Stacey Eidson, The Bradenton Herald, Fla. Aug.
What could Nathan L. Seegmiller have been thinking when he wrote, "President Bush has allowed oil prices to soar" (Readers' Forum, July 28)? Bush has been doing everything he can to get Congress to allow oil production on American territory, but our present Democrat Congress will not allow it.
By Tim Bradner, Alaska Journal of Commerce, Anchorage Aug. 3--Things are still going gangbusters in Alaska's North Slope oil patch and oil service contractors engaged in oil field maintenance and support work are busier than ever.
By Scott Canon ARCTIC NATIONAL WILD-LIFE REFUGE, Alaska - This place is a Zen thing. The only way to tell you've wandered in is the absence of anything saying so. No signs. No road to get here. No advice from government stewards about what to seek out or what to avoid.
- A pivoted catch designed to fall into a notch on a ratchet wheel so as to allow movement in only one direction (e.g. on a windlass or in a clock mechanism), or alternatively to move the wheel in one direction.