Can natural gas break our oil habit?
Anatomy of a natural gas price spike
CNQ needs higher gas prices to drill
The coming liquid fuels crisis: the natural gas (partial) solution
Natural Gas Vehicles—how much can they reduce oil imports?
The number of vehicles worldwide is expected to reach two billion in the next two decades. Surprisingly, China – where the demand for cars has been skyrocketing – just may offer the best hope of creating a new, greener transportation model.
Recently, Dr. Robert Hirsch wrote an article titled "Peak oil - what do we do now?". This brief but content-laden article opined that Peak Oil was essentially past tense, and it correctly implied that little mitigation has taken place, to date...but notably missing was any mention of natural gas.
Submissions to the Australian Government’s National Aviation Policy (NAP) Green paper have just closed. Unfortunately, but not surprisingly, there is no mention of peak oil nor its impacts in the Green Paper.
In July 2008, the price of crude oil reached an historical high level of US$147 per barrel. However, as a consequence of falling demand over the following six months, the price declined by well over 60%. This article examines the causes behind the oil price spike, which has become a serious commercial threat to many airlines.
Walk, Baby, Walk
High speed, high cost, high income rail
Ignoring trains puts U.S. on the wrong track
Jeff Rubin on oil prices: another spike on the horizon
World Bank specialist: The 2008 oil price spike and the airline industry
New taxes for oil and gas companies: where does this lead us?
The final shape of the European energy market is emerging: an oligopoly
A mid-week review, including:
- Prices and production
- The Automakers
In Amsterdam, the bicycle still rules
Slice of stimulus package will go to faster trains
Aviation lobbying in UK
Drop in passenger numbers delays Stansted expansion by two years
Review: Two Billion Cars
Warning! Eating books could seriously damage your health
Will the Obama administration track your driving?
The Onion takes on high-tech consumerism