“Biofuels can play a significant role for reducing carbon intensity in transportation, provided the politics and/or economics don’t derail their viability. Those hurdles are significant.”
Even with aggressive promotion of battery-electric or hydrogen fuel-cell cars, hundreds of millions of internal-combustion vehicles will remain on the world’s roads for decades to come.
America first doesn’t necessarily mean — or always mean — a focus on American oil. That’s a point we keep hearing from everyone from solar developers to ethanol producers. Here’s one more perspective.
Former Shell Oil President John Hofmeister on the fallout from OPEC to cut crude oil production.
Imagine the U.S. without a single barrel of imported oil. From 50% imports in 2007 to 30% imports today to 0% in the mid-2020s – 50 years of geopolitical leverage from OPEC can be gone for good.
Former Shell Oil President John Hofmeister, predicted more volatility and higher prices in the oil market during an interview on the FOX Business Network.
The signs are everywhere highlighting our product and how it can find its true value as an octane enhancer while lowering carbon emissions.
“Energy poverty comes at a high cost,” says Prof. Ahmed Rahnema, holder of the Fuel Freedom Foundation chair at IESE. Along with Yossie Hollander, the foundation’s chairman, he shares how the solution includes generating knowledge and getting local businesses involved.
“People should enjoy it and have a good time and drive safely, because these prices are probably about as low as we’re going to see for quite some time to come.”
Fuel Freedom Foundation co-founder and chairman Yossie Hollander took moderated a panel discussion on oil markets and geopolitics at the 16th annual gathering. Analyst Bob McNally predicted that “oil prices are likely to be much more volatile in the future than they have in the past.”
Rather than accept continuous higher oil prices as a given, let’s turn to self-help and enjoy its benefits.
Yossie Hollander, co-founder of the Fuel Freedom Foundation, a nonprofit dedicated to breaking the world’s oil addiction, argues that passenger vehicles can run economically on methanol and ethanol made from various sources, including natural gas.
Sorry, no posts matched your criteria