Posts Tagged ‘EIA’

0 Jun 13 2013 @ 10:43am by Matt Smith in Crude Oil, Global Energy, Natural Gas

Shale, Gales, and Tipping the Scales

Alrightee, there have been a number of key reports from the EIA this week which have prompted me to present some pertinent points, and pose some ponderations. So below is the skinny from three reports on shale, gales (well, hurricanes), and tipping scales (…of market balance).
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0 Apr 18 2013 @ 4:08pm by Matt Smith in Biofuels, Crude Oil, Economy, energy consulting, Global Energy, Natural Gas

Alphabetti Spaghetti

There has been an acronymtastic set of reports this week from the IEA, IMF, and EIA. So from these nine letters come six charts out of three reports. Alphabetti spaghetti indeed.  » read more

0 Mar 21 2013 @ 10:56am by Matt Smith in Crude Oil, Economy, Global Energy, Natural Gas, risk management

Energy…from Cake!

Listening to my iPod on shuffle this weekend, I rediscovered my appetite for the band, Cake. Upon further delving into their back catalogue I discovered a theme. So through their playlist here is how it is possible to get energy…from Cake.      » read more

6 Nov 15 2012 @ 10:55am by Matt Smith in Blog, Crude Oil, Economy, energy consulting, Global Energy, Natural Gas, risk management, Risk Strategy

Projections Proffered By The IEA

The IEA’s 2012 World Energy Outlook has spurned many a headline since its release on Monday, which should be none too surprising given it is 688 pages long. The executive summary of the report can be viewed here (which is 676 pages less than the full version), while through even more distillation here are ten points I have gleaned from it in the past few days:   » read more

0 Sep 28 2012 @ 10:55am by Matt Smith in Capital Markets, Crude Oil, Economy, energy consulting, Global Energy, Natural Gas

Burrito bites

G’day! As we reach the last trading day of September (and Q3), we see natural gas prices sat close to a high for the year as a rather rampant rally has been spurred on by the fear of winter on the horizon. Meanwhile, oil remains under the influence of the usual suspects – the Euro debt crisis, geopolitical tension and lackluster economic data releases. But enough of that, it’s time to snack: » read more