• 9 hours What will happen with Venezuela's oil sector? Privatization needed?
  • 16 hours I am buying Huawei phone
  • 13 hours Yemen's Rebels Step Up Attacks on Aramco Oil Facilities
  • 13 hours Autobots Roll Out! - Transforming Robot Unveiled In Japan
  • 13 hours Shell and Total Results Buoyed By Higher Oil Prices. Results From Exxon And Chevron Are Expected On Friday
  • 11 hours Here we go! Oil Heads Up To $74 a Barrel, But U.S. Bonds, Crude Supply Cast A Pall
  • 24 hours Saudi Arabia Looks To Raise $10bn In Privatization Scheme
  • 12 hours Comprehensive List of Factors that affect crude oil price
  • 2 days China Has The Ultimate Population Control Weapon
  • 1 day Electric Buses are Eating into Oil Demand
  • 2 days What happened to stocks yesterday?
  • 19 hours libya's oil disruption to send oil prices up?
  • 14 hours Large-Cap Oil Earnings: What to Watch
  • 2 days Trump's top energy adviser resigns
  • 2 days China's Yuan Oil Contracts: No Liquidity, but It Will be Built
  • 8 hours Can Saudi Arabia Afford Vision 2030?
Alt Text

Bioplastics Threaten Big Oil

Global oil demand is set…

Alt Text

How Carbon Capture Can Be Profitable

Despite being critical in the…

Alt Text

Is Cactus Gas The Future Of Biofuel?

A Mexican green energy startup,…

Editorial Dept

Editorial Dept

More Info

Trending Discussions

Camelina – Tomorrow’s Biofuel, Today

(Dan Dicker is currently on vacation and will be back with us next week. To fill in we have prepared a special report on the biofuel – Camelina which we believe is an area energy investors should be keeping a close eye on.)

I also wanted to let you know that we have a detailed bonus report for subscribers coming out next week that looks at: 10 Oil & Gas Trends that Will Change the Way You Invest.

It’s taken quite a while to put together and is definitely something that investors and energy professionals will not want to miss. I’m hoping we’ll be able to get it to you by Thursday.

In the race for renewable biofuels, the three leading U.S. contenders are algae, jatropha and camelina.

All have their passionate advocates, but amidst the partisan campaigning, camelina is emerging at the initial winner, with enormous potential implications for U.S. agronomy and companies involved in its cultivation.

On 26 February camelina received approval from the U.S. government’s Environmental Protection Agency as a new low-carbon feedstock under the federal government’s Renewable Fuel Standard program.

The RFS originated with the Energy Policy Act of 2005 and was expanded and extended by the Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007 and requires transportation fuel sold in the U.S. to contain a minimum volume of renewable fuels to be blended into transportation fuel in increasing amounts each year, escalating to…

To read the full article

Please sign up and become a premium OilPrice.com member to gain access to read the full article.

RegisterLogin

Trending Discussions





Oilprice - The No. 1 Source for Oil & Energy News