Three key lawmakers in New York say one month isn’t long enough for the state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) to receive public comments on proposed rules governing high-volume hydraulic fracturing (HVHF), and they are asking the agency for an extension.
Articles from Seem
Aside from those that have leased lands for development, Pennsylvania school districts do not seem to be benefiting much financially from Marcellus Shale activity, according to a recent report from Pennsylvania State University.
Current weather didn’t seem cold enough to justify the substantive gains realized Tuesday at nearly all points as many — but not all — traders returned to their offices from the Christmas holiday weekend. They may have been stocking up a bit in looking forward to the first week of January, when some predict a boost in heating load from the return of cold weather.
The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) recently opened a 30-day comment period on the environmental assessment (EA) for EOG Resources’ plans for directional drilling of production wells in an already developed area in the central portion of the Uinta play in northeast Utah. The comment period ends Jan. 13.
Both supporters and critics of natural gas development often point to Pennsylvania and New York as two different approaches to regulating shale, but that difference may have been more of an inevitability than a choice, according to a panel of experts speaking in Pittsburgh Wednesday.
An environmental impact review on oil shale and tar sand plans in Colorado, Utah and Wyoming initiated earlier this year by the federal Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is an “inefficient and unnecessary” exercise, according to one Shell Exploration and Production (E&P) Co. official.
The August natural gas contract put in another uninspired performance Tuesday as weather reports citing continued hot weather seem to be losing their market-moving punch. August fell 1.6 cents to $4.370 and September eased 2.4 cents to $4.331. September crude oil rose 39 cents to $99.59/bbl.
No matter how powerful the news media might seem, it can’t reverse the flow of gas on a major interstate transmission pipeline. Responding to a financial analyst’s question last week, Kinder Morgan Inc. CEO Rich Kinder said recent rumors of a flow reversal on Rockies Express Pipeline (REX) were greatly exaggerated.
No matter how powerful the news media might seem, it can’t reverse the flow of gas on a major interstate transmission pipeline. Responding to a financial analyst’s question Wednesday, Kinder Morgan Inc. CEO Rich Kinder said recent rumors of a flow reversal on Rockies Express Pipeline (REX) were greatly exaggerated.