Energy stocks are one of the few sectors in the global economy poised for consistent growth for years to come. Oil, coal and natural gas… extraction, refining, and delivery… and farther afield even to industries tied to energy prices such as chemicals, food and fiber… energy stocks offer one of the best long-term investments in the world.
The energy stocks archive below offers an extensive collection of investment ideas designed to give independent investors a clear picture of significant long-term trends and the leading opportunities in energy stocks. Learn how LNG is reshaping the market, how the shale gas revolution is affecting your portfolio, and what the future may hold for oil and coal. For more on one of our favorite energy sector darlings, check out our latest free special report on uranium investing.
A major ruling will expand the transmission grid to allow for more renewable energy, which could accelerate the earnings divide between fossil-fuel heavy utilities and their greener peers.
Former biofuels darling KiOR has burned through that much capital and debt in three short years by heavily hyping its inefficient technology. But it does offer some valuable investing lessons.
The technologies for making fuel from organic waste have been around for a long time, but there’s a long way to go before they live up to the hype.
Utility earnings have always been at the mercy of the weather, but that doesn’t mean investors have to be.
The fastest-growing energy sector is turning increasingly profitable as costs drop. Here are the technologies and companies leading the way.
There’s never been anything quite like it in the history of US natural gas production.
Investors caught up in the recent utilities selloff have overlooked the fundamental income opportunities that still abound.
Production from the shale formation recently reached a million barrels a day, and is headed much higher. Here are the companies driving the gains.
The missing summertime sizzle has pressured prices, but the long-term outlook remains bright.
Recent studies support the notion that only the biggest utilities will thrive.