Letter by V4E Volunteer: "Congress will be tasked with deciding whether to support the Iran nuclear deal, a portion of which would allow that country to start selling its oil globally. In the meantime, U.S. crude oil products still cannot be sold globally."
State Senator Wayne Wallingford, R-Cape Girardeau, has accepted the position of Chairman of MissouriVets4Energy.
Who's a closer ally of the United States: Canada or Iran? The Obama administration doesn't seem to believe the answer is Canada. Its nuclear deal would allow Iran to resume oil exports while [continuing] to refuse oil from Canada by stalling approval of the Keystone XL pipeline. That's both absurd and dangerous for national security.
Speaking at the Shale Insights 2015 conference recently in Philadelphia, retired Capt. James McCormick said every dollar an American spends on foreign energy is a dollar that could be going toward the purchase of weapons used to harm U.S. military members.
Cmdr. Tom Garcia, Ret. USN and Vets4Energy volunteer, is a repeat guest on WBOB AM600 "American Foreign Policy" program.
A majority of U.S. voters of all political persuasions agreed that the years of Keystone XL pipeline delay have hurt our energy security and economy, according to a new poll conducted for API by Harris Poll.
Speaking at an annual gathering of natural gas industry leaders in Philadelphia, Army Captain James McCormick (Ret.) told the group that America has a unique opportunity to free itself from the entanglements of imported energy.
Interview with Admiral Don Loren USN ret., Vets4Energy, at the National Convention for The Military Order of the Purple Heart.
Veterans Reporter News talked with Rear Admiral Don Loren, USN (Ret.) about Vets4Energy.
If the U.S. crude oil export ban is lifted, the country then becomes able to sell another energy source globally, providing more of an influence on oil supply and pricing, giving us less of a reason to send our soldiers into conflict.
By Florida's Vets4Energy Chairman: There are different types of crude oil located in different parts of the world... The United States has an abundance of "light, sweet" crude it currently can't sell to its allies, while the country needs "sour"crude oil from other countries. So, even with the ban lifted, importing oil is necessary.