Poor US demand for E15 ethanol

November 2010
ICIS Chemical Business;11/1/2010, Vol. 278 Issue 15, p22
Trade Publication
The article reports that analysts have predicted that the decision by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) to approve the use of E15 (15% ethanol, 85% gasoline) fuel blend will not trigger any additional ethanol demand.


Related Articles

  • Brazil ethanol up on tight supply. Guzman, Doris De; Lemos, William // ICIS Chemical Business;10/11/2010, Vol. 278 Issue 12, p22 

    The article reports on the rise in Brazilian fuel ethanol prices for nine weeks in a row in 2010. It is stated that Sugarcane production in South Central Brazil is expected to be 570.2m tonnes for the 2010-2011 crop year. It is mentioned that as high global sugar prices drove some sugar mills to...

  • Untitled. Ellis, Vicky // ICIS Chemical Business;3/21/2016, Issue 4047, p1 

    The article provides information on economic aspects related to ethanol fuel markets in Europe and security measures. Topics discussed include financial aspects related to supply and demand, stock exchange measures related to ethanol production in Rotterdam, Netherlands; scaling of ethanol...

  • Several factors involved as corn prices creep up. Geiselman, Bruce // Waste News;1/21/2008, Vol. 13 Issue 19, p4 

    The article reports on the factors that influenced the decrease in the prices of corn and ethanol products in the U.S. According to Bob Stallman, president of the American Farm Bureau, increasing demand for ethanol is helping push corn prices higher, but it is not the only cause. Two other...

  • Misplaced Priorities. Bhat, Kiran // Harvard International Review;Spring2008, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p30 

    This article discusses the efforts in promoting the use of ethanol fuel in the U.S. There are over 200 subsidy programs that provide funds to participants in all levels of ethanol production and supply, according to "The Economist". Also, the U.S. government is implementing a $.54 per gallon...

  • High gas prices fuel demand for corn. Bannister, Justin // New Mexico Business Journal;Aug2007, Vol. 31 Issue 8, p6 

    The article reports on the impact of the rising gasoline prices on the demand for corn. The rising gasoline prices is putting a strain on the supply of and demand for corn in the U.S. according to NMSU agricultural professor Terry Crawford. Corn is used to produce ethanol. To meet the demand for...

  • Corn shipments taking a backseat to soybeans this fall. KNORR, BRYCE // Michigan Farmer (0026-2153);Oct2014, Vol. 318 Issue 10, p62 

    The article offers information on the weak supply and demand for corn as compared to soybean in the U.S. It mentions that the cost of shipping and transportation has increased. It mentions that the domestic consumers need regular deliveries of grain for feeding livestock and the production of...

  • ETHANOL WITHOUT SUBSIDIES: AN OXYMORON OR THE NEW REALITY? BABCOCK, BRUCE A. // American Journal of Agricultural Economics;Oct2013, Vol. 95 Issue 5, p1317 

    The article discusses a study on the U.S. corn ethanol industry which was presented at an invited paper session at the 2013 annual meeting of the Allied Social Science Association in San Diego, California. It presents an analysis of the economic viability of corn ethanol production for use in...

  • BRAZIL'S ETHANOL WAVE FUELED By HIGHER OIL PRICES. Gurerro, Antonio // Global Finance;Apr2007, Vol. 21 Issue 4, p12 

    The article reports on the continuous rise of demand on biofuels in Brazil. This rise reflects on the country's growth on ethanol sector which had been its mere investment. According to McKinsey & Co., the country could reach up to 50 billion to 200 billion liters by 2020. McKinsey however,...

  • BIOFUELS IN FOCUS PART 2. Reid, Keith // National Petroleum News;Sep2007, Vol. 99 Issue 9, p18 

    The article provides information concerning the supply and demand of biofuels in the U.S. The author implies that the only biofuels available to a marketer are ethanol and biodiesel. Ethanol is available at 100 percent and blended at a typical 10 percent. An important initial concern for the...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics