The U.S. now produces more oil than it imports. So what does that mean for the rest of the world?
Everything you need to know about the lightbulb standards — and the last-ditch effort to block it.
U.S. electric utilities burned a bit more coal and a bit less natural gas last year.
A primer on the next big energy debate in Congress.
Here's why the domestic energy boom is helping reduce global financial imbalances
Since this keeps coming up, let's go back to basics.
But there's no real plan for what happens after that.
As soon as we quit spraying those reflective particles into the atmosphere, the Earth will heat up very, very, very rapidly.
Oil and gas prices, traditionally moving in tandem, have diverged significantly.
Even as the U.S. makes minor reductions in carbon-dioxide emissions domestically, we are mining and drilling for ever more coal and oil and gas.
Something very unusual has been taking place in the U.S. electricity sector over the past three years.
Congress has created 42 different tax incentives for energy. Baucus wants to sweep them all away and replace them with just two.
Obama's new adviser, John Podesta, will push the White House to act more forcefully on climate change. Here's what he was advocating back in 2010.
One new study suggests lower natural gas prices may be saving households up to $725 per year. Others find lower numbers. Here's why they differ.
It's time to talk about... "the materials basis of modern society."
In the U.S., one-fifth of the coal fleet is at risk of retiring. In the rest of the world, coal demand is soaring.
A new paper finds that Western counties that become too dependent on oil and gas development can end up worse off over the long run. Is that relevant today?
Scientists have long worried about abrupt shifts in climate that could trigger mass extinctions or a rapid rise in sea levels. A big new report looks at how likely this is.
When growth comes out of the ground, rather than from human labor, it shouldn't be surprising that the direct employment effects are small.
Toyota is focused on developing hydrogen cars rather than plug-in electric vehicles like everyone else. Are they right? Or are the obstacles too steep?