The hyperloop may be one of the most interesting developments in the transportation industry today, but the cost of construction could be a drawback.
Seoul is pushing policies that promote the use of fuel cells in Korea.
Major carmakers may be ditching gasoline and diesel powered vehicles sooner than we thought.
There may be more of a case for CCS than environmentalists have given credence to, writes Michael McDonald of OilPrice.com.
A new report suggests demand for fossil fuels could remain low.
Natural gas production has reached record heights in recent years, causing prices to plummet.
Important inroads are being made to make solar power viable without any tax incentives or subsidies. Are they enough?
Although Iraq has succeeded in defying gravity thus far, the cracks in the country’s oil success story are starting to show.
October has been billed as a pivotal month for the country's shale industry. But the day of reckoning may have to wait.
In a bid to fill its SPR, China is increasing its crude imports. But can it help bolster struggling oil markets?
Researchers in Germany have developed a new technology that reduces solar costs substantially.
Romania was hoping to kick start a shale revolution after watching the shale gas success in the United States. But the country’s production is heading in the wrong direction.
To close the huge power deficit and boost their economies, Africa’s larger economies have decided it might be time to go nuclear.
With Saudi Arabia slashing prices and Russia ramping up production, October could be a crucial month for struggling oil drillers.
Rising debt payments and shrinking revenues are putting oil and gas companies in a very difficult situation.
Whether or not the US Federal Reserve raises interest rates Thursday could have an enormous impact on oil markets.
Low oil prices are squeezing out oil sands producers and the implications could ripple across North American energy ties.
Oil prices swung wildly over the past week despite few changes in actual supply and demand. The real reason may lie outside of the physical market for crude oil, Nick Cunningham argues.
The big question is whether that modest progress on removing fossil fuel subsidies can be locked in. If oil prices rise, there will be a lot of pressure to reinstitute support.