trending Market Intelligence /marketintelligence/en/news-insights/trending/rhkkr2bpxwizodgb3b3g2a2 content
BY CONTINUING TO USE THIS SITE, YOU ARE AGREEING TO OUR USE OF COOKIES. REVIEW OUR
PRIVACY & COOKIE NOTICE
Log in to other products

Login to Market Intelligence Platform

 /


Looking for more?

Contact Us

Request a Demo

You're one step closer to unlocking our suite of comprehensive and robust tools.

Fill out the form so we can connect you to the right person.

  • First Name*
  • Last Name*
  • Business Email *
  • Phone *
  • Company Name *
  • City *

* Required

In this list

Energy, most read: Fitch warns of utility 'death spiral'; FERC to decide on New England pipelines

State Of Indonesian Online Video: Subscription

Virtual Multichannel Revenues Projected To Soar In Next Five Years

Street Talk Episode 45 - Fed Moving From Rate Hikes To Lower For Longer

Consumer Engagement Remains Challenging For OTT Players In Asia


Energy, most read: Fitch warns of utility 'death spiral'; FERC to decide on New England pipelines

SNL Energy presents the mostread stories for the week ended July 22.

1.

Apolicy that has helped boost the U.S. residential solar market could threatenthe creditworthiness of investor-owned utilities, Fitch Ratings said July 18.

2.

FERCis about to make decisions that will help set the course on how New Englandgets its energy. The commission must choose to support new natural gaspipelines, like Spectra EnergyCorp.'s Access Northeast project, or not, says Spectra executiveRichard Kruse. "Either this concept works or it doesn't," he said.

3.

PresumedGOP presidential nominee Donald Trump is expected to take his message on energyto the Republican National Convention in Cleveland, likely repeating to cut federal regulationin a bid to achieve total U.S. energy independence.

4.

Earlycoal mine production data suggests production is another 3.8% compared to the priorquarter and down 16.2% compared to the year-ago period.

5.

Shale production of natural gas is expected to drop for asixth consecutive month in August, but the size of the decline is smallcompared to an upward revision made to the record peak set earlier in the year.Shale production of crude oil should fall in August, albeit at a slower ratethan in July.