- published: 29 Jun 2015
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Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy talking glossary of financial terms and events. Our word of the day is “EIA”. EIA is the abbreviation for the Energy Information Administration. The government agency formed in 1977 as an advisor to the U.S. Department of Energy. The EIA is responsible for objectively collecting energy data, conducting analysis and making forecasts. EIA's reports contain information regarding important energy-related factors, such as future energy inventories, demand and prices. Its data, analysis and reports are available online to both members of the public and the private sector. One of the most renowned reports published by the EIA is called This Week In Petroleum. This report is released every Wednesday and contains commentary regarding changes in inventory,...
Mr. Sieminski will present the Annual Energy Outlook 2017 (AEO2017) with projections of U.S. energy supply, demand, and prices. The discussion will consider AEO2017 cases that address alternative assumptions regarding U.S. economic growth rates, domestic resources and technology, world oil prices, and the Clean Power Plan. Adam Sieminski has led the U.S. Energy Information Administration since June 2012. Prior to his government service, Mr. Sieminski had a 40-year career in the private sector including positions as director and energy strategist and later chief energy economist for Deutsche Bank and as senior energy analyst for NatWest Securities. He served on the National Petroleum Council in 2006-12. He is a former president of the US Association for Energy Economics and also of the N...
On March 31, Howard Gruenspecht, acting administrator for the U.S. Energy Information Administration delivered a keynote speech titled, “The Outlook for Electricity Supply and Demand, Transportation Energy Use, and Hydrocarbon Production in the United States" during Carnegie Mellon's Energy Week. For information on future events, visit http://www.cmu.edu/energy and sign up for monthly updates on these events and Scott Institute news at www.tinyurl.com/scottnews. Listen to our 90-second radio show, Energy Bite, at http://www.energybite.org or get it on iTunes! Like us on Facebook @scottinstitute and follow us on Twitter @cmuenergy! Alumni and students, join our LinkedIn Group, Carnegie Mellon Energy Alumni. Please click "Subscribe" on our Youtube channel to watch more lectures!
The U.S. Energy Information Administration is a principal agency of the U.S. Federal Statistical System responsible for collecting, analyzing, and disseminating energy information to promote sound policymaking, efficient markets, and public understanding of energy and its interaction with the economy and the environment. EIA programs cover data on coal, petroleum, natural gas, electric, renewable and nuclear energy. EIA is part of the U.S. Department of Energy. The Department of Energy Organization Act of 1977 established EIA as the primary federal government authority on energy statistics and analysis, building upon systems and organizations first established in 1974 following the oil market disruption of 1973. The EIA conducts a comprehensive data collection program that covers...
Project 1 of data visualization class
Continued growth in production driven by natural gas, along with a modest increase in US energy consumption, will lead the US to become a net energy exporter within 4 years, according to a new report from the US Energy Information Administration. FULL ARTICLE - https://goo.gl/vB2sHq
Southern Company CEO Tom Fanning speaks to the U.S. Energy Information Administration in Washington, D.C., about using energy as "growth capital" to help ensure economic security for Americans. Learn more at http://www.southerncompany.com
The U.S. Energy Information Administration has released its interactive, online Coal Data Browser, a tool with comprehensive government information, statistics, and visualizations about the U.S. coal sector. The Coal Data Browser gives users easy access to a vast array of coal information from EIA's electricity and coal surveys. The browser also allows users to dig through data from the Mine Safety and Health Administration and through coal trade information from the U.S. Census Bureau. Learn to use this tool by watching this video.
Featuring: Adam Sieminski Administrator, Energy Information Administration (EIA) Moderated by: Sarah Ladislaw Director and Senior Fellow, CSIS Energy and National Security Program The CSIS Energy and National Security Program is pleased to host Adam Sieminski, Administrator of the Energy Information Administration (EIA) to present the EIA's International Energy Outlook 2016 (IEO2016). Sarah Ladislaw, Director and Senior Fellow with the CSIS Energy and National Security Program will moderate the discussion. The IEO2016 includes projections of world energy demand by region and primary energy source through 2040; electricity generation by energy source; and energy-related carbon dioxide emissions. Among other topics, Mr. Sieminski will discuss EIA’s view on long-term petroleum and oth...
The US Energy Information Administration has released its web-based Electricity Data Browser, an interactive data and charting tool. This section of EIA's web site invites you to visually explore a plethora of issues considering US electricity generation and consumption, including fuel use, retail prices, and power plant information. Learn to use this tool in this video.
The CSIS Energy and National Security Program is pleased to host Ian Mead, Assistant Administrator of the U.S. Energy Information Administration's (EIA) Office of Energy Analysis, to present the EIA's International Energy Outlook 2017 (IEO2017). The IEO2017 includes long-term projections of world energy demand by region and primary energy source; electricity generation by energy source; and energy-related carbon dioxide emissions. Among other topics, Dr. Mead will discuss EIA's view on long-term petroleum and other liquids fuel supplies, prospects for global natural gas markets, regional energy demand growth, and key uncertainties that may alter long-term projections.
Presents how to access tables of information useful for EIs from the Energy Information Administration data portal. This video is in the Nonpoint module of the online Emissions Inventories-Advanced course given by the Institute for Tribal Environmental Professionals.
February 13, 2018 The Center on Global Energy Policy hosted a presentation by John Conti, Deputy Administrator of the U.S. Energy Information Administration, of the EIA's Annual Energy Outlook 2018. The Annual Energy Outlook provides modeled projections of domestic energy markets through 2050, and includes cases with different assumptions of macroeconomic growth, world oil prices, technological progress, and energy policies. CGEP Fellow John MacWilliams moderated the discussion following the presentation.
Mr. Sieminski will present Annual Energy Outlook 2016 (AEO2016) with projections of U.S. energy supply, demand, and prices to 2040. The discussion will consider AEO2016 cases that address the Clean Power Plan; proposed fuel economy standards for trucks; alternative resource and technology assumptions; and other key energy topics. Adam Sieminski has led the U.S. Energy Information Administration since June 2012. Prior to his confirmation for the EIA post, Mr. Sieminski served as senior director for energy and environment on the staff of the National Security Council. Prior to his government service, he had a 40-year career in the private sector as a senior energy analyst for several financial institutions. Mr. Adam Sieminski, Administrator, US Energy Information Administration. Wil...
The Energy Information Administration recently released its 2010 energy report, looking at how demand for liquid fuels, natural gas, solar and wind will change over the next 25 years — and there's a good chance biofuel production will not reach mandated levels.
The Energy Information Administration dropped a report last week detailing the amount of carbon emissions that have been reduced state by state from 2000 through 2015. While 41 states across the country saw carbon emissions decrease over the time period, 9 were actually found to have increased their emissions production. The large majority of carbon emissions reductions were made in the years following 2005, spurred on by falling wind and solar energy prices that continue to cheapen in the present day.