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All volatility is local: The government’s response to oil busts

Commodities | Electric Power | Electricity | Energy | Nuclear | LNG | Natural Gas | Natural Gas (European) | Oil | Crude Oil | Refined Products | Fuel Oil | Gasoline | Jet Fuel | Petrochemicals | Olefins

Market Movers Europe, Jan 24-28: Commodities remain on knife edge despite reduced gas price driver

Energy | Oil | Crude Oil

Platts Crude Oil Marketwire

Energy | Oil | Petrochemicals | Olefins | Polymers | Crude Oil

Asian Refining and Petrochemicals Summit

Energy | Natural Gas | Shale Gas

Appalachia's forward gas market shrugs off production drop as cash, balmo prices rise

Energy | Energy Transition | Oil

Fuel for Thought: Alaska officials hit the road to make the case for oil, gas investment

Listen: All volatility is local: The government’s response to oil busts

The US shale oil boom has been heralded as an economic windfall for small towns from New Mexico to North Dakota. But it has also strained local public services, putting a toll on education, infrastructure and housing, while leaving many communities more susceptible to the boom and bust nature of oil prices.

On this week's Platts Capitol Crude podcast, we talk with Daniel Raimi, a senior research associate at Resources for the Future and a lecturer at the University of Michigan's Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, on what the federal government should do to help local communities impacted by oil price volatility.

Raimi is co-author of a recent study, Economic Volatility in Oil Producing Regions: Impact and Federal Policy Options.