There is no evidence that restrictions on New England usage will have a measurable effect on world demand for natural gas, or the slightest effect on global temperatures. But misguided government energy policies will raise prices for New England residents.
If America’s energy dominance and its benefits to our economy are to continue, steps must be taken to enhance our pipeline infrastructure.
By Robert Lyman: Anti-pipeline efforts are misguided and costly.
If they can’t stop energy development, they block pipeline transport (and get unexpected help).
A collection of Russian anti-energy memes from the congressional report on Russian - Green collusion.
With rising protests backed by sympathetic media coverage, one might conclude that the US pipeline network is in decline, but this is not the case. Pipeline networks are expanding and increasingly used to safely transport oil, oil products, natural gas, and volatile liquids such as ethane, butane, and propane.
When we stand in our own way, we fall behind, to the delight of global rivals eager to take advantage of our self-inflicted wounds.
Determined to disrupt the interstate transport of oil and natural gas throughout the United States, a network of environmental activists is openly threatening to resort to sabotage to achieve their ends.
A radical group is boasting on the Internet that it will go beyond “legal means” to halt construction of two natural-gas pipelines.
An academic at a public university created a computer game that teaches players to torch oil pipelines and block energy projects.
CFACT Senior Policy Analyst Paul Driessen calls out those who are protesting the shipment of oil and gas via pipeline as hypocritically favoring railcar transport even though railcar spills are much more commonplace and more dangerous -- and costly. Driessen notes that these same people have protested fracking and for that matter all use of fossil fuels -- even though they continue to rely on fossil fuel products for their own lifestyles.
CFACT advisor Marita Noon shares the good news about the Dakota Access Pipeline project which has won federal approval -- but the fight is not over, thanks to a small band of activists.