The majority of fugitive methane emissions come from a minority of locations and activities – so-called super-emitters.
Jevanto Productions / shutterstock
Huge survey shows more than 80% of British people support for solar, but just 18% want fracking.
The Trump Whitehouse's weaponising of words has won them many battles – but whether 'molecules of US freedom' are aimed at foreign buyers or domestic supporters, this marketing ploy misses the mark.
The Cuadrilla fracking site in Preston New Road, Little Plumpton, Lancashire.
Pumping high-pressure fluid into fault lines causes them to slowly slip, increasing the pressure on more distant rock and inducing earthquakes far away.
The Flint Hills Resources oil refinery, near downtown Houston.
AP Photo/David J. Phillip
The coal, oil and natural gas industries are also connected with human rights violations, public health disasters and environmental devastation.
Energy companies are drilling through the fibre of local communities.
A researcher looking at the social impacts of shale gas developments, explains why there's much more to the Blackpool tremors than just ground movements.
Saudi Minister of Energy, Industry and Mineral Resources Khalid Al-Falih.
AP Photo/Ronald Zak
The oil-exporting organization may have mustered the political will to cut production, but its disunity remains intact.
An unconventional gas valve in WA’s Kimberley region, which has been newly opened up to fracking.
The Western Australian government's decision to green-light fracking in selected areas aims to walk a line between industry interests and community opposition. But across Australia the picture varies widely.
The Cuadrilla fracking site in Preston New Road, Lancashire.
Although fracking has been given the green light it's still not known how common felt earthquakes may become and if communities are willing to accept them
Fracking was on the ballot in Colorado’s midterm elections.
AP Photo/David Zalubowski
Big oil and gas companies spent far more fighting this ballot initiative than the measure's supporters did.
Fracking protestors Rich Loizou, Simon Blevins and Richard Roberts released from prison on October 17.
The criminalisation of fracking protesters is not the exception, it has become the rule.
In Colorado, fracking often occurs right next to where people live.
Tara O'Conner Shelley
Landowners told researchers that they lacked the knowledge, time and money to advocate for themselves, their financial interests and their property in negotiations over drilling leases.
Storage site for wastewater from hydraulic fracturing operations just outside Reno, Texas.
AP Photo/LM Otero
New research shows that injecting wastewater deep underground can cause earthquakes far from the injection site. It also raises questions about which rock layers are the safest injection targets.
Virginia Delegate Chris Hurst, a Democrat, at a Mountain Valley Pipeline protest before he took office.
AP Photo/Steve Helber
Whether they aim to stop pipelines in Virginia or block Pacific Northwest export terminals, organizers are trying to 'keep it in the ground' to save the climate.
Oil drilling produces natural gas that often gets burned on the spot, going to waste.
AP Photo/Eric Gay
Energy that otherwise would go to waste might someday power industrial-scale condensation.
The authors conferring at a natural gas facility in Colorado.
Colorado State University
This new and more accurate estimate means that replacing coal with natural gas doesn't do as much to reduce climate change as it should.
Gas prices usually rise heading into long weekends. The reasons behind wild oil price fluctuations, reflected at the pumps, is about a lot more than economics.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Jonathan Hayward
Oil prices have little to do with supply or demand or even economic forces. Instead, it's all about politics.
Two separate studies have concluded that fracking was the likely cause of a fault line rupture, precipitating the 5.5 earthquake.
Earthquakes can shape political decisions so understanding them is crucial.
A drilling site next to farms and homes in Weld County, Colo.
Stephanie Malin/Flight provided by LightHawk
Many Coloradans feel powerless to protect themselves from pollution and other fallout caused by the state's fracking boom.