Methane Hydrates present an enormous energy resource. The Energy Department is working to advance technologies and reap the possible benefits for a more secure energy future.
Acting Assistant Secretary for Fossil Energy Chris Smith travels to Texas to spread the message of smart and sustainable fossil energy development.
A new carbon capture project in Port Arthur, Texas, gives us a glimpse into a future where CCUS technologies are widely used across industry and power production to capture and utilize CO2, without releasing it into the air.
Students in West Virginia are receiving hands-on experience for careers at cleaner-burning coal-fired power plants.
The Energy Department is investing in research and development to make natural gas production as safe and sustainable as possible.
Atlas IV details how and where the CO2 could be stored, as well as some of the most important ways it could be re-used.
The result of Ohio State’s research is a game-changing technology that could make it less expensive to apply carbon capture, utilization and storage (CCUS) technology at coal-fired power plants.
A milestone has been hit in the Decatur, Illinois, carbon sequestration project.
The Energy Department is working in conjunction with other federal agencies to help local agencies facilitate the delivery of additional gasoline, diesel and home heating oil to the region.
One of the nation’s largest carbon capture and storage endeavors includes an education center for students and local residents.
Office of Fossil EnergyForrestal Building1000 Independence Avenue, SWWashington, DC 20585