The economic effects of this development should not be underestimated.
U.S. oil production just topped 9 million barrels per day.
A newly energized shale industry is once again pushing U.S. oil production near the nine million barrels per day mark.
Fracked crude will make up the majority of future production increases.
Abundant shale gas brought natural gas prices to historic lows—and made the US a net exporter of the hydrocarbon.
Here in the U.S., households in shale-rich regions are $1,900 better off per year as a result of fracking.
People generally don’t live near shale formations in the United States.
Thank you, shale.
Fracking is elbowing out coal and bringing U.S. energy-related emissions down in the process.
Natural gas is booming in the Appalachian basin.
American high schools are giving out higher and higher grades even as real academic ability stagnates.
Hungary, Poland, Slovakia and the Czech Republic agree that the EU should stand closer with Israel.
Greens might want to hold off on anointing Beijing as the next global green leader.
His critics are accusing him of Erdoganism Lite. Are they right?
A spat over detained human rights activists points to deeper festering problems.
There are good reasons to re-think U.S. commitments in Syria. But ending support to the rebels will pose real costs for no clear benefit.