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Energy Tomorrow Blog

More Government Revenue? The Better Oil and Natural Gas Solution

access  energy policy  taxes 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted November 13, 2012

There’s a better strategy to increase revenue for government – one that will generate way more revenue than punitive, discriminatory tax hikes that single out one industry, one that will add jobs and produce more energy to make our country more secure: More domestic oil and natural gas development.

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Energy and the Second Term

taxes  keystone xl  energy policy  election  domestic energy  access 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted November 7, 2012

What to expect on energy in a second Obama term? Reuters has a pair of analyses, here and here, predicting tougher federal regulation of oil and natural gas, new restrictions on natural gas production and use, continued tight access to reserves on federal lands and waters and a renewed push for higher taxes on energy companies.

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Presidential Politics and Energy Reality

access  domestic energy  energy policy  keystone xl  offshore drilling  permits  regulations  taxes 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted October 17, 2012

Energy continues to play a large role in the presidential debates – evidence that both candidates get the importance of reliable, affordable energy for our economy and for making America more secure, now and in the future.

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Energy, Taxes, and Flawed Rhetoric

taxes  energy taxes  energy policy 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted October 5, 2012

Taxes and energy are always hot topics, and as with most political issues the conversation often strays far afield.  So let’s take a moment to ground ourselves in fact so that we can work together to build a more competitive corporate tax system through comprehensive tax reform.

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The New York Times is Wrong – Again, and Again, and Again

access  anwr  demand  domestic energy  energy policy  federal lands  gulf of mexico  keystone xl  liquid fuel  offshore drilling  onshore drilling  supply  taxes 

Kyle Isakower

Kyle Isakower
Posted August 27, 2012

Ridiculing a New York Times editorial blog is like shooting unusually large fish in a barrel, but this one from last Friday is so fantastical and extreme that a commitment to an honest debate on energy compels me to fire away.  And we don’t have to go far to start the fact check, as they lead with:

"The simple truth, as President Obama has recognized, is that a country that holds less than 3 percent of the world’s reserves but consumes more than 20 percent of the world’s supply cannot drill its way to energy independence."

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