Prominent among the many ways liberal scolds make themselves insufferable is by moralizing about others’ past infractions of retrospectively defined rules.
Although US tariffs on Chinese imports can seem routine, two rounds due by yearend will differ importantly from their predecessors.
What former US President Barack Obama started in March 2015 to punish the regime of Nicolas Maduro his successor has escalated with gusto.
Oil can look better up close than from afar. A spill at Chevron’s Cymric field in Kern County, Calif., illustrates the proposition.
First, the bad news. (Nowadays, good environmental news gets muffled mention, if that.)
As humanitarian conditions worsen in Venezuela, the government seeks belief in the unbelievable.
Among international responses to Turkey’s drilling for oil and gas in disputed waters off Cyprus, the most interesting is that of Russia.
Saber-rattling between the US and Iran revives an old worry: What happens if the Strait of Hormuz closes?
Although Guyana produces no oil yet, the government already seems inclined to increase its claim on oil revenue.
Alberta, reeling economically from opposition to oil pipelines, is internationalizing its problem.
Outgoing Prime Minister Theresa May has performed global service by committing the UK to “net-zero carbon emissions” by 2050.
Two bills making the oil and gas industry anxious have survived in the Canadian Senate—one less damaging than its original version and one not.
Denunciation of Iran after emergency meetings in Mecca of the Gulf Cooperation Council, Organization of Islamic Cooperation, and Arab League obscured hints of hope for relations between Qatar and four countries blockading it.
Everyone’s wrong sometimes. Most people, though, don’t make a show of it.