Natural Gas Stocks
Natural gas stocks have gained new interest from investors thanks to the shale gas revolution. The shale gas revolution has unlocked an abundance of clean-burning natural gas and Natural Gas Liquids (NGLs) trapped in giant shale rock formations in the United States and abroad. Many experts predict that natural gas will be the most important source of energy in the global economy in the coming years, because it is clean, reliable and safe.
The natural gas stocks archive below outlines some of the biggest trends in natural gas investing. Investing Daily’s in-depth reporting reveals the hottest drilling locations, most influential technologies, and how government policies are affecting natural gas stocks. Most importantly, you’ll identify the natural gas stocks poised to benefit most from the biggest trends in the natural gas industry.
Be sure to also check out our free report, Profit from the Shale Gas Revolution, for more fast-paced tips on investing in America’s rapidly-growing shale gas industry.
A market poised for take-off was sabotaged by cool summer weather. But all systems remain go for higher prices over the longer term.
The recent drop in crude prices could hurt some companies’ reserve estimates at year end, but these remain a useful guide for bargain hunters.
Recent claims that drillers are dramatically overstating their resource potential stem from confusion over definitions.
The world’s favorite energy sources have important drawbacks as well, notably in terms of pollution and global warming.
There’s never been anything quite like it in the history of US natural gas production.
The missing summertime sizzle has pressured prices, but the long-term outlook remains bright.
Fracking shale has delivered an unequaled bounty and long-term investment opportunities.
The list of authorized exporters has recently doubled, and more are waiting their turn. Plus: chat followups on Noble and Laredo.
A plan requiring drastic cuts in carbon dioxide emissions would phase out coal power in the US over the next 16 years.
Prices tend to retreat in the spring as heating demand wanes, but the longer-term trend points higher. Plus: chat answers on Keystone and rig rates, and a Chesapeake update for subscribers.