Are you cashing in on America's free energy source? Porter Stansberry is more bullish than ever on what he calls America's "free energy," natural gas. He's stocked the model portfolio of his newsletter, Stansberry's Investment Advisory, with natural gas companies as well as the companies packaging it and moving it.
Not all energy options are equally good, says Thomas Drolet. Using an "Energy Return on Energy Invested (EROEI)" calculation to decide which energy sources yield the most for the least energy investment, Drolet sees hydroelectricity, natural gas, uranium and coal at the top of the list.
The best thing about low uranium prices is that they greatly enhance one’s ability to take over world-class deposits that were discovered prior during increased exploration thanks to high uranium prices.
It is amazing to me that investors believe there is no inflation or risk of energy price spikes as the Middle East deals with geopolitical turmoil and civil war. That complacent mindset may be changing rapidly.
If you're planning on investing in 2013, economic uncertainty probably will be a factor in deciding where to put your money – but some sectors stand out as solid prospects regardless of the economic climate.
There is a way to capture eye-popping returns without having to take an “E-ticket” ride. That is to focus on MLP’s that only invest in the natural gas industry. The smart way to play here is to own securities that benefit from the increasing volume of natural gas production.
To help look past the hype and take a critical look at whether shale really is the golden goose many believe it to be or just another over-hyped bubble that is about to pop, we were fortunate to speak with the energy expert.
Following record droughts across the United States the benefits of the ethanol subsidy were once again hotly debated. In this interview the editor and publisher of Biofuels Digest helps put the record straight on whether biofuels offer an affordable source of liquid fuel.