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The International Energy Agency called renewables "the fastest-growing power-generation sector" and said it expects them to comprise a quarter of the world's power mix by 2018.
Some observers warn that surging shale development and natural gas discoveries are spawning a potential glut, but most observers say thirsty markets stand ready to absorb supply.
U.S. oil pipeline projects are mired in fractious regulatory and political problems. Yet railways--which experts say are faster and more flexible--are stepping in to save the day.
U.S. energy independence is seen almost as a holy grail, and soaring shale production has heightened hopes that the country may actually get there. But not everyone's so sure.
The shale revolution helped push oil production in the world's largest economy to a record last year, BP said in a report this week.
There's excitement over the possibility that natural gas may overtake gasoline as primary fossil fuel for vehicles. There's one problem: Where would a natgas car fill up?
Hewlett-Packard is slightly ahead of where the company thought it would be on its path toward reinvention, CEO Meg Whitman tells CNBC.
Observers say inefficiencies in the U.S. transportation system are helping to keep gas prices elevated, and the lack of pipelines make oil producers rely on railroads.
There aren't a lot of motor vehicles using natural gas, but that could be changing thanks to a confluence of trends.
With the profiles of shale and natural gas on the upswing, energy watchers say renewed interest in an old process could help rehabilitate coal's battered image.