Safe Hydraulic Fracturing and America’s Shale Energy Potential
Posted June 4, 2015
EPA Says No Evidence That Fracking Has ‘Widespread’ Impact on Drinking Water
CNBC – The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency said in a Thursday report that it found no evidence fracking has a “widespread” impact on drinking water.
The EPA report concluded that there are above and below ground mechanisms by which fracking have the potential to impact drinking water resources, but that the number of identified cases were “small” compared to the number of fracking wells.
“We did not find evidence that these mechanisms [of potentially affecting water] have led to widespread, systemic impacts on drinking water resources in the United States,” the report said.
Read more: http://cnb.cx/1FxOHQR
More industry news:
- ConocoPhillips Chief – Shale is ‘Here to Stay’: http://bloom.bg/1M7O0CR
- Blog – Legalize Energy Freedom: http://bit.ly/1eRhH0B
- North Dakota Oil Production Will Increase in 2015 – Analyst: http://bit.ly/1Kcn8D9
- Economists Call For End to U.S. Oil Export Ban: http://bit.ly/1EYf3e9
- EIA – Increases in U.S. Crude Production Predominantly Light, Sweet: http://1.usa.gov/1APVJou
About The Author
Mark Green joined API after a career in newspaper journalism, including 16 years as national editorial writer for The Oklahoman in the paper’s Washington bureau. Previously, Mark was a reporter, copy editor and sports editor at an assortment of newspapers. He earned his journalism degree from the University of Oklahoma and master’s in journalism and public affairs from American University. He and his wife Pamela have two grown children and six grandchildren.