With a decision expected soon on whether to allow hydraulic fracturing in New York state, natural gas pipeline operators and opponents are getting ready.
CBS News has learned that New York is about to okay fracking, and will issue guidelines after Labor Day.
Harris Interactive conducted a poll and found 71% of American voters favor increased access to U.S. oil and natural gas resources and 92% say energy security and producing at home more oil and natural gas is an important issue this election.
TransCanada has a permit, but not for the larger portion of Keystone, which would transport Canadian oil sands from Alberta.
The U.S. EPA announced it had ended testing of drinking water in the northeastern Pennsylvania community of Dimock and declared it safe to drink.
Work on one Utica Shale natural gas well has already started and, soon, there’s expected to be a second.
After decades of rising prices, hostile foreign suppliers and warnings that Americans will have to bicycle to work, the world faces the possibility of vast amounts of cheap, plentiful fuel. And the source for much of this new supply? The U.S.
Future natural gas transportation costs to New York City could be reduced with the expansion of the existing Texas Eastern Transmission pipeline from Linden, NJ to Manhattan.
If you plan on drinking a soda, using bug spray or eating a hot dog this Fourth of July, you are consuming or using chemicals also used in the hydraulic fracturing process.
So much natural gas is coming from the Marcellus shale deposit in the U.S. Northeast that costs for utilities are at levels unseen in more than a decade.