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New England still relies on oil for electric power, and that raises rates for everybody.
Dan Dicker talks with Jim Cramer about the IEA report and the continuing opportunity in liquid natural gas.
Declining market prices are pushing some nuclear plants toward early retirement.
Its utilities division doesn't pay dividends, so it can reinvest its earnings.
Warren Buffett's investment affirms that solar is the clear winner on costs.
Vast supplies of natural gas are pushing America closer to energy independence and stocks like Oneok higher, Skip Aylesworth, Hennessy portfolio manager, tells Gregg Greenberg.
Jim Cramer looks at a safer way to play nat gas exports with Nicole Urken, Mad Money Research Director
Natural gas opportunities are just beginning to surface -- and the pipelines are one of the sturdiest options.
Here's how power markets cope with the lack of transmission lines.
In the face of energy substitution and efficiency, some are selling or retiring assets.
The utility's reliance on hedging to bolster results makes this a speculative investment at best.
Having lost the confidence of regulators and the public it serves, the utility's future is uncertain.
Solar and nuclear powered cost leaders will win when mid-market participants, mostly using coal and cheap natural gas, are gone.
The company is taking a risk by staying in RTOs -- but that risk may yet pay off.
Plants that cannot produce power economically are liabilities, not assets.
Investors should consider the possibility that new projects may not be completed.
Summer usage was down from 2011 levels, and this could ding utilities' quarters.
A pair of electric utilities are selling at attractive entry points.