A step back toward the anti-drilling Obama era may cause the energy industry to cut jobs, lower investment in energy and reduce our GDP.
Phil Flynn is senior energy analyst at The PRICE Futures Group and a Fox Business Network contributor. He is one of the world's leading market analysts, providing individual investors, professional traders, and institutions with up-to-the-minute investment and risk management insight into global petroleum, gasoline, and energy markets. His precise and timely forecasts have come to be in great demand by industry and media worldwide and his impressive career goes back almost three decades, gaining attention with his market calls and energetic personality as writer of The Energy Report. You can contact Phil by phone at (888) 264-5665 or by email at pflynn Learn even more on our website at www.pricegroup.com.@pricegroup.com.
The facts are that the U.S. needs to add pipeline capacity to take advantage of the American energy revolution.
Gas prices that have already risen for seven weeks in a row, with the national average now near $2.70 per gallon according to AAA, are poised to go even higher in the next few weeks. Here is why and what to expect.
Trump’s recent threats regarding the US-Mexico border had many on Main Street worrying about a potential shortage of guacamole and tequila, not to mention lettuce and tomatoes for our tacos.
Rising gas prices are never pleasant, but here is something to cheer you up the next time you feel like you are getting robbed at the gas pump.
Should we derail the entire energy industry that has brought a multitude of benefits for society because someone is telling us that the sky is falling?
The rebirth of the U.S. energy industry also reflects well on the fact that President Trump is making good on his promise to bring back manufacturing jobs and make America’s economy the envy of the world.
Unlike the Green New Deal, this clean-energy save-the-world initiative backed by real 'green' money -- from Bezos and Microsoft -- could become a reality.
This is different than the California gold rush.
The possibilities are endless for the North Korean economy.