for Election Tracker
The substantive discussion gave insights into how energy policy would take shape in either a Clinton or Trump administration.
The practical, legal, and moral hurdles involved in Trump's promise to "take the oil" then and now make his campaign promise laughable.
Trump threw his full support behind fracking and said that if the U.S. were to ban it, the country would be “back into the Middle East begging for oil again.”
Part of our Energy Policy 2016 election tracker series, we examine Donald Trump's energy policy positions on OPEC, fracking, foreign intervention in oil-rich states, and more.
Fracking and fuel economy standards have improved U.S. energy security, but the campaign dialogue has missed important energy policy challenges as consumers are complacent with low oil prices.
T. Boone Pickens: Here is an enjoyable and informative look at a potential energy agenda for President Trump or Clinton.
Where the Texas Senator stands on fracking, ethanol, and the Keystone XL pipeline.
One thing we do know is that once the primaries are over, the general election will be largely determined by voters in a small number of swing states—some of which have large energy industries, or are strongly invested on energy issues.
In the first Democratic debate, the candidates revealed that energy policy is high on their priorities, but they differ widely on issue positions.
Where the retired neurosurgeon stands on domestic oil extraction, corn ethanol, climate change, and the Keystone XL Pipeline.