Energy Industry Update — Volume 20, Issue 2
Join more than 10,000 executives who rely on the EIU for important trends and data-driven insights. This issue will allow you to:
- Understand the emerging role of hydrogen, the interest it is garnering as an energy carrier, and the technical and cost challenges it presents as an energy resource of the future
- Learn why differences in policy and commodity preferences across states, stakeholders, and federal and state governments have pushed wholesale electricity markets to evolve in unanticipated ways than when they were formed
- Uncover the net-zero strategies electric utilities are deploying to pursue their 100% clean energy commitments, and the roadmaps some have provided to get there
Access the associated webcast recording and presentation here.
The energy industry and governments around the world are beginning to view hydrogen as a promising carbon-free energy resource. Amidst this global discussion, key questions about how to make, move, and use it remain. Explore the potential pathways and challenges that delivering hydrogen as a resource presents.
Offshore wind energy offers unique advantages, some limitations, and is also gaining traction in the United States. Uncover the challenges that will need to be addressed for continued growth and success.
Electricity markets have encouraged technological innovation and asset turnover in the power generation sector and have helped lower power prices. Discover why 20 years later, they are trying to adapt to new and competing policy priorities.
In response to the pandemic, state utilities and regulators are having to shift their priorities. How can they help customers? How much financial protection should be provided for utilities? Explore strategies for achieving COVID-19 cost recovery and preparing for the next disruption.
Many states and utilities have 100% clean energy goals, but now they are considering near-term steps to get there. Discover the costs involved and new technologies necessary for continued progress to be made.
A graphical look at divergences in the energy industry.