The report found that blocking or approving the Keystone XL pipeline was unlikely to have a "significant" impact on climate change emissions.
An economist offers a counterintuitive way to think about oil and trade.
The U.S. now produces more oil than it imports. So what does that mean for the rest of the world?
A primer on the next big energy debate in Congress.
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?
Oil prices have fallen slightly, but there are reasons to think the drop won't be huge — from skeptical members of Congress to the intricacies of sanctions.
Large pension funds are now pressing oil, gas, and coal companies to explain how the prospect of carbon regulations might hurt their business.
It's been 40 years since the first OPEC crisis crushed the U.S. economy. Here's a look at whether it could happen again.
The world's oil markets are losing their capacity to adjust to even minor disruptions. That's not a good sign.
It isn't just Syria driving upward the price of oil. It is the risk of more Syrias.
Over the past three decades, the U.S. and Europe have pared back their oil use, but the world as a whole keeps using more.
Ecuador wanted $3.6 billion from the rest of the world to protect its rain forests and refrain from drilling for oil. The money never materialized.
Energy experts have begun discussing the notion that the world's appetite for oil may soon be reaching a peak. Is that plausible?
On Tuesday, the EPA said that it would look into ways to adjust the nation's biofuels targets in the years ahead.
From pipelines to rail shipping, America's energy infrastructure has yet to catch up with the recent boom in oil and gas drilling.
By one estimate, the U.S. has spent as much as $8 trillion since 1976 to ensure that oil passes safely though a key choke point in the Persian Gulf.
A closer look at how the ongoing oil and gas boom could affect everything from U.S. foreign policy to the future of transportation.
Yes, the United States and Canada are producing a lot of oil these days. But Chinese oil demand is rising even faster.
The U.S. economy has expanded 7.6 percent since 2009. But for all the hype, oil and gas has played a relatively modest role in that growth. At least so far.
Thanks to new oil production in places like North Dakota and Canada, many analysts are declaring "peak oil" dead. Chris Nelder says they're wrong.