The alternatives to fracking remain socially and environmentally appealing
Hydraulic fracturing is ushering in a new era of American energy production; it’s also redrawing old battle lines over water.
Most everyone agrees Oklahoma has more earthquakes than it used to. But that’s about all they agree on.
Federal reluctance to regulate hydraulic fracturing has resulted in a patchwork of inconsistent state regulation.
Part Three of Water Week. Water and energy are interdependent resources and, as the population grows and the climate changes, we will need to carefully manage our resources.
In the first of a series of five, S&S reviews the impact of hydraulic fracturing on water resources.