The economic fundamentals and the political will that let France go nuclear back in the day now exist in China.
The Russian gas giant is trying to get into the Eastern Mediterranean's promising energy market.
The U.S. nuclear industry is losing ground to foreign competitors—and it doesn't have to.
A set of administration policies could hinder access to electricity in poor areas around the developing world.
More oil at home won't necessarily improve the U.S. position abroad.
Growing energy security won't let Washington turn its back on a crucial region.
The United States will be less vulnerable to foreign crises, but it will gain new liabilities.
The United States produces more oil and uses less, but prices are still high. What is to be done?
The Kingdom continues to lure U.S. minds to its national projects.
The civil war has left the Kurds with increasing power over the oil in their territory, complicating the conflict.