Bush Energy Policy Ignores Sept. 11

Kriz, Margaret
November 2001
Environmental Forum;Nov/Dec2001, Vol. 18 Issue 6, p6
Comments on the energy policy of the administration of U.S President George W. Bush. Support of the Bush administration on supply-side or free-market approach to oil production and conservation; Level of oil consumption in the U.S.; Problems with the proposal to increase domestic oil production.


Related Articles

  • Ahead of the curve.  // National Petroleum News;Apr2004, Vol. 96 Issue 4, p14 

    Comments on a proposed energy policy in the U.S. focused on reducing petroleum consumption and increasing the use of renewable energy resources as a means to enhance energy security and protect the environment. Availability of affordable gasoline; Relationship between the convenience store...

  • INSTITUTIONS AND ENERGY POLICY.  // Global Energy Market Research: Chad;2010, p3 

    The article offers information on the energy policy and energy-regulating government agencies of Chad. It says that the Ministry of Mines and Energy covers the coordination of the energy policy while the Ministry of Trade and Industry controls the oil product prices and electricity tariffs. It...

  • National Energy Policy Plans. Christie, John D. // Transportation Journal (American Society of Transportation & Log;Winter76, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p35 

    This article discusses the energy programs presented by the United States President Gerald R. Ford in 1975 to achieve energy independence and to reduce the country's vulnerability to embargoes. This program focused on domestic oil and natural gas prices should be decontrolled so as to increase...

  • NRPA Urges Supply-Driven Energy Policy.  // Chemical Market Reporter;2/28/2005, Vol. 267 Issue 9, p3 

    The article reports that National Petrochemical and Refiners Association (NPRA) has urged for supply-driven energy policy. The petrochemical industry is urging U.S. Congress to pass comprehensive energy legislation that includes "long overdue" provisions to increase supplies of transportation...

  • The Venezuelan Oil Crisis. Billig, Michelle // Foreign Affairs;Sep/Oct2004, Vol. 83 Issue 5, p2 

    The article discusses how to secure the United States' energy and oil supply. In June 2004, the price of oil reached $42.33 a barrel, pushing average U.S. gasoline prices to more than $2 per gallon. Of course, the U.S. management of the crisis in Venezuela could have been significantly better....

  • ENERGY: AN EMERGENCY TELESCOPED. Stobaugh, Robert; Yergin, Daniel // Foreign Affairs;1979 Special Issue, Vol. 58 Issue 3 

    This article focuses on the energy crisis that occurred in 1979. In absolute terms the new price increases are greater than those that accompanied the first oil shock in 1973-74, they pose even more serious challenges to the energy and economic policies of all the industrialized nations, but...

  • Getting real about gas prices. Zuckerman, Mortimer B. // U.S. News & World Report;4/12/2004, Vol. 136 Issue 12, p80 

    Discusses the need for creative solutions to the global energy crisis. Consideration of the rising price of gasoline in the United States; How the Democrats and Republicans blame each other for policies that support increase in gas-taxes and prices; Impact of the consumer demand in China on...

  • Hot Spots: Nigeria. Belcsák, Hans // Business Credit;Jun2010, Vol. 112 Issue 6, p34 

    The article focuses on the governance of Acting President Goodluck Jonathan in Nigeria. His administration's top priority is giving emphasis on the importance of tackling the country's inadequate electricity supply, changing the flawed electoral system and dealing with the militant gangs in the...

  • Kazakhstan's energy policy: Its evolution and tendencies. Yesdauletova, Ardak // Journal of US-China Public Administration;Aug2009, Vol. 6 Issue 4, p31 

    As a young sovereign state, Kazakhstan tries to conduct policy that makes it an equal partner among other countries of the world community. Rich deposits of oil and natural gas in the country and the Caspian Sea attract the interests of energy consuming states. At the same time, the landlocked...


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics