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Energy Tomorrow Blog

The World Should Follow the U.S. Energy Model

emission reductions  us energy  natural gas  climate  environmental impact 

Jessica  Lutz

Jessica Lutz
Posted December 7, 2018

Bolstered by natural gas and innovation, the U.S. has proven that you can reduce emissions without sacrificing affordable energy. We have a road map to success, and we have forged a path for others to follow. As world leaders meet this week in search of a plan, we offer our experiences as a way for us all to build on this progress. 


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The Natural Gas and Oil Climate Opportunity

natural gas  environmental impact  climate  emission reductions 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted December 5, 2018

The recent National Climate Assessment – projecting significant impacts to the country and the economy in the absence of more measures to address climate change – has garnered a good deal of attention, as well it should. The report raises a number of important questions for the national climate conversation, leading to a consensus path forward for the United States.

While we don’t know all the ways our country may address climate in the years ahead, we must define meaningful progress as taking action and producing results – both of which our industry has been doing and will continue to do. 

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Thankful For: American Energy

thanksgiving  natural gas  american energy 

Jessica  Lutz

Jessica Lutz
Posted November 21, 2018

This Thanksgiving, as we turn on our ovens to cook our turkeys and stuffing, pack up the car and head home to family and friends, and gather around the TV to watch the traditional Thanksgiving Day football games, let’s take a moment to remember that these important parts of our lives are powered by natural gas and oil.

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Explaining Natural Gas Price Fluctuations

consumers  natural gas  energy costs  prices 

Dean Foreman

Dean Foreman
Posted November 21, 2018

Recent headlines on natural gas prices may leave Americans feeling whipsawed by marketplace fluctuations (see here and here). So, let’s look at what’s been going on with natural gas this year. But first, four points to keep in mind:

Affordable natural gas has saved the average household more than $100 per year in recent years; (2) most consumers are typically insulated from wholesale price variations – the focus of recent news coverage; (3) price increases this month to date are mainly the result of lower inventories coupled with cold weather forecasts that, of course, can change suddenly; and (4) recent price movements in natural gas futures are well within the ranges seen during the resurgence in U.S. energy production

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‘Powering America Past Impossible’ Primer Launches

power-past-impossible  oil and natural gas  economic growth  emission reductions  consumers 

Dean Foreman

Dean Foreman
Posted November 20, 2018

Follow this link to “Powering Past Impossible,” API’s primer on important natural gas and oil industry issues – spanning global economics and energy, natural gas and oil markets and key factors to sustaining and growing the U.S. energy revolution. Eight important takeaways from the primer follow.

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Colorado's Vote For Colorado Energy

colorado  vote  economic growth  oil and natural gas 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted November 8, 2018

A big shout-out to Colorado’s voters for decisively rejecting a measure that could have significantly stifled new natural gas and oil production in their state – showing that they value energy’s importance to their economy, schools and public services.

Coloradans clearly support responsible development, and Tuesday’s vote signals that going forward, natural gas and oil’s value to Colorado is to be acknowledged as everyone works together to advance energy growth and public health. 

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Vote Tests Future of Responsible Energy Development in Colorado

colorado  oil and natural gas  regulation  safe operations 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted November 1, 2018

As Coloradans prepare to vote on an anti-energy measure that could severely damage state natural gas and oil production and stagger the state’s economy, it’s no exaggeration to say the whole nation is watching.

Consider: Proposition 112 would make 85 percent of non-federal land in Colorado – the United States’ sixth-leading natural gas and oil producer – off limits for new energy production by increasing required setbacks or buffer zones around certain “occupied structures” and “vulnerable areas” by 400 percent over the existing requirement.


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Report Highlights Industry’s Leadership in Protecting Infrastructure from Cyberattacks

cybersecurity  security  natural gas  pipelines  infrastructure 

Jessica  Lutz

Jessica Lutz
Posted October 31, 2018

A new report illustrates just how prepared natural gas and oil companies are when it comes to defending themselves and American energy consumers against malicious cyber threats – a fundamental component of the industry’s resiliency and something we’ve demonstrated time and again


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Texas and Continuing America's Energy Momentum

texas  us energy security  oil and natural gas  trade 

API CEO Mike Sommers

Mike Sommers
Posted October 24, 2018

From prepared remarks at this week at the Lone Star Energy Forum in Houston, hosted by the Texas Oil & Gas Association (TXOGA):

It’s great to be back in Texas. And it’s a privilege to share a stage with some of the most steadfast advocates for U.S. energy leadership starting right here in Texas. TXOGA and API have the same goal, and it’s based on this event’s theme: “Energy Dominance Starts in Texas.” The goal is to make sure that the Energy Dominance that starts in Texas, doesn’t end in Washington, D.C.


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Denver Post Editorial: No on Proposition 112

colorado  oil and natural gas  safe operations  jobs  economic growth 

Mark Green

Mark Green
Posted October 11, 2018

In an editorial this week, Colorado’s largest newspaper announced strong opposition to Proposition 112, the anti-progress, anti-energy ballot measure that could put 85 percent of non-federal land off limits to natural gas and oil production in the nation’s fifth-leading natural gas and seventh-largest oil producing state.

The Denver Post editorial urges voters to vote no on Proposition 112, arguing that requiring natural gas and oil operations to be 2,500 feet from “vulnerable areas” would be a severe blow to state energy production, jobs and economic growth. 

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