Energy as a Weapon: Implications for U.S. Policy : Joint Hearing Before the Subcommittee on Energy and Resources and the Subcommittee on National Security, Emerging Threats, and International Relations of the Committee on Government Reform, House of Representatives, One Hundred Ninth Congress, Second Session, May 16, 2006, Volume 4
United States. Congress. House. Committee on Government Reform. Subcommittee on Energy and Resources, États-Unis. Congress. House. Committee on Government Reform. Subcommittee on Energy and Resources
U.S. Government Printing Office, 2007 - Electronic government information - 140 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
ability Africa America believe capacity Central Central Europe Chairman challenge China climatic changes companies competition concern consumers countries deal demand dependence disruption domestic economic efficiency efforts emerging energy efficiency energy policy energy security Europe European exports fact foreign fuel future global going GOLDWYN growing growth HARBERT hearing impact important improve increase industry interests International Energy Agency investment Iran ISSA issue kind look major mean meet million barrels national security natural gas Nigeria percent pipeline political President problem production projects question recently reduce region relations reserves Russia Secretary sector SHAYS significant SIMONS Smith sources statement strategic supplier supply talk technologies term Thank things threat trade transparency Ukraine understand United Venezuela vulnerable Western YERGIN
Page 48 - There is no substitute for energy; the whole edifice of modern life is built upon it. Although energy can be bought and sold like any other commodity, it is not 'just another commodity', but the precondition of all commodities, a basic factor equally with air, water and earth.
Page 1 - COMMITTEE ON GOVERNMENT REFORM, Washington, DC. The subcommittee met, pursuant to notice, at 2:07 pm, in room 2154, Rayburn House Office Building, Hon.
Page 8 - I want to thank our witnesses for taking the time to appear before the subcommittee today, and I look forward to their testimony.
Page 22 - US continues to lead the world in opportunity and innovation, and provide American children with a strong foundation in math and science.
Page 22 - America's dependency on imported oil has been and will continue to be a priority for this Administration. Since 2001, the Administration has spent nearly $10 billion to develop cleaner, cheaper and more reliable energy sources. The Advanced Energy Initiative (AEI) will accelerate investment into clean energy technologies in order to transform the way we produce and use energy in our homes, business and our transportation sector. To achieve these goals, the President has requested $2.1 billion in...
Page 32 - Asia-Pacific region to create new investment opportunities, build local capacity, and remove barriers to the introduction of clean, more efficient technologies.
Page 97 - US, our allies in Europe and developed Asia, and the growing dependence of rising powers such as China and India is rapidly eroding US global power and influence around the world.
Page 105 - We should also end our dialogue via the media and resume the dialogue between our senior foreign affairs, commerce, energy and cultural officials. We should work with Europe and with hemispheric partners to reinforce a message of respect for democratic institutions. Africa The US can do a great deal to advance security, stability and energy development in Africa if we pay attention to the region and focus on internal issues. Two detailed sets of recommendation are contained in two task force reports...