Imagine an oil market with one quarter of total supply controlled by two countries hostile to the West.
If doom really exudes from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s latest jeremiad, it relates more to politics than planetary temperature.
More important than country rankings in the Fraser Institute’s annual Economic Freedom of the World (EFW) report are indications of fading appreciation for the ability of individuals to make their own economic decisions.
As its prime minister preaches to the world, New Zealand begins grappling with the costs of climate piety.
For US President Donald Trump, the tweeted blurt has become a signature tool of policy expression.
Because governments make poor energy choices when acting solo, little can be expected from committees of them.
“Like red tide,” says commentary in the Sept. 7 Orlando Sentinel, “the push for more drilling near Florida’s beaches is relentless and dangerous.”
In the bizarre diplomatic row between Saudi Arabia and Canada, a development scarcely reported reveals much.
After a relatively steady year, oil production in Libya plunged in June as militancy once again hobbled oil export terminals.
After decades of haggling, the five countries with Caspian Sea coasts seem close to agreement over who owns what in the world’s largest lake.