Fred Smith, CEO of FedEx, a company that consumes over 1.5 billion gallons of gasoline per year, told a gathering at the libertarian oriented Cato Institute that 'oil has become a geopolitical weapon of choice, both for U.S. interests and against U.S. interests.'
Developments in technology and high oil prices have created stunning oil booms across the U.S. There's just one problem: More oil requires more oil workers.
A majority of Americans and Canadians back TransCanada Corp.'s proposed Keystone XL pipeline and say securing a stable energy supply for North America should be a bigger priority than reducing carbon emissions, a poll released Monday found.
What do you get when you cross more than 500,000 barrels of Bakken oil per day with a bazillion oil producers, contractors and investors? Answer: That would be our oil uberboom, gushing with plentiful oilfield jobs available to the right people with the right stuff. That was the easy question. Now for the trick question: How do you get one of those jobs?
America's booming petroleum business offers recent veterans golden job opportunities now in oil patches from Pennsylvania to North Dakota as demand for energy resources soars.