The Economist: Is there really an ocean of oil off Brazil?
Jean Laherrère: Hydrates updated
Petroleum Geologist Jeffrey J. Brown at UCSB
6 ways to profit from 'peak oil'
Why do oil prices keep rising?
Japan mines `flammable ice,' flirts with environmental disaster
An end to coal power? Unlikely
Hansen: The wrong choice for Massachusetts
Tapis, world's most expensive oil, may keep gains against Brent
First coal-to-oil mass converter to start operation in China
South Korea finds gas hydrate offshore
Shell shelves oil-shale
Argentina maintains NG supply cuts to industry
GAO on nuclear wastes
Iraq may hold twice as much oil
Jerome a Paris is dubious
Bering Sea likely rich in hydrates
Alaska Fire and Ice
Anomalies caused by ancient event
Slope test well yields 'gold mine of data'
Japan, Canada to Start Test-Production
Shell bid may start rush for oil sands majors /
Indian Oil plans $6 billion refinery in Ceyhan of Turkey /
Blair welcomes new gas pipeline from Norway /
Making fire from ice: a new fuel for the 21st century (gas hydrate)
Institute of Science in Society ocean series:
Oceans in Distress /
Oceans and Global Warming /
Oceans: Carbon Sink or Source? /
Acid Oceans /
Abrupt Plankton Shifts /
Global Warming and Plankton /
Plus: Undersea gas could speed global warming - study /
Warmer waters disrupt Pacific food chain
Undersea gas could speed global warming - study / NASA’s goals delete mention of home planet / Researchers link wildfires, climate change / Global warming, not just heat wave
Green groups warn against moving methane hydrates from beneath seabed
Out of Gas: Sediments in Northern Gulf of Mexico Not Right for Methane Gas Hydrate Formation, Study Shows
Marine sediments in the northern Gulf of Mexico are likely too warm and salty to hold the amount of methane gas hydrates – a potential energy resource – originally thought to exist in the ocean floor there.