U.S. Crude Oil Exports: Restrictions and Considerations

$69.00

Michael Pope (Editor)

Series: Energy Policies, Politics and Prices
BISAC: BUS070040

As a result of advanced oil drilling and extraction technologies (primarily horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing), crude oil production in the United States is growing and, according to Energy Information Administration (EIA) reference case projections, may reach 9.6 million barrels per day by 2019.

Production of light tight oil (LTO) is, and is expected to be, the primary contributor to U.S. crude oil production growth in the near to medium term. This book provides background and context about the crude oil legal and regulatory framework, discusses motivations that underlie the desire to export U.S. crude oil, and presents analysis of issues that Congress may choose to consider during debate about U.S. crude oil export policy. (Imprint: Novinka)

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Table of Contents

Preface

Chapter 1 – U.S. Crude Oil Export Policy: Background and Considerations (pp. 1-42)
Phillip Brown, Robert Pirog, Adam Vann, Ian F. Fergusson, Michael Ratner and Jonathan L. Ramseur

Chapter 2 – Testimony of Amy Myers Jaffe, Executive Director of Energy and Sustainability, Institute of Transportation Studies, University of California, Davis. Hearing on “U.S. Crude Oil Exports: Opportunities and Challenges” (pp. 43-54)

Chapter 3 – Statement of Harold Hamm, Chairman and CEO, Continental Resources, Inc. Hearing on “U.S. Crude Oil Exports: Opportunities and Challenges” (pp. 55-60)

Chapter 4 – Testimony of Graeme Burnett, Senior Vice President, Delta Air Lines. Hearing on “U.S. Crude Oil Exports: Opportunities and Challenges” (pp. 61-64)

Chapter 5 – Testimony of Daniel J. Weiss, Senior Fellow and Director of Climate Strategy, Center for American Progress. Hearing on “U.S. Crude Oil Exports: Opportunities and Challenges” (pp. 65-70)

Index

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Binding

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