Skip to main content

Energy Tomorrow Blog

Energy Tomorrow Radio: Episode 113 - Recent Study Shows Economic Benefits of the Marcellus Shale

domestic energy  horizontal drilling  hydraulic fracturing  natural gas  new york  onshore  pennsylvania  revenues  severance tax  west virginia 

Jane Van Ryan

Jane Van Ryan
Posted July 27, 2010

In today's episode, I interview Dr. Tim Considine of the University of Wyoming about his recent study that quantifies the economic impact of developing natural gas in the Marcellus Shale formation, which stretches beneath large portions of New York, Pennsylvania and West Virginia. His study also looks at state policies that could hinder natural gas production in the region and slow economic opportunities. 

More »

New Study: Marcellus Shale = 280K New Jobs, $6 Billion Revenue

domestic energy  hydraulic fracturing  marcellus  marcellus natural gas  marcellus production  natural gas  new york  penn state natural gas study  pennsylvania natural gas  west virginia  economic impacts of marcellus 

Jane Van Ryan

Jane Van Ryan
Posted July 21, 2010

Natural gas production in the Marcellus Shale could generate nearly $6 billion in government revenue, 280,000 new jobs and more than 18 billion cubic feet of clean-burning natural gas per day, according to a new study.

More »

New York's Climate Countermarch

new york  natural gas  consumers  infrastructure 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted January 1, 1

More from New York, where in the name of environmental progress Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s anti-natural gas policies actually are counterproductive to that progress. Recently, New York State Public Service Commission member Diane X. Burman pointed out that by limiting natural gas – blocking pipelines and other infrastructure – the governor could wind up promoting fuels that lack clean natural gas’ environmental benefits. …

Alan Armstrong, Williams Co. CEO, says the $1 billion Northeast Supply Enhancement project actually aligns with Gov. Cuomo’s efforts to reduce emissions while growing New York’s economy. Indeed, increased use of natural gas across the U.S. is the chief reason energy-related carbon dioxide emissions are at their lowest levels in a generation. Fuel switching from coal to natural gas has helped improve air quality as well.


More »