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Tag Archives: M. King Hubbert

  • Podcast

    Gail Tverberg: Why There’s No Economically Sustainable Price For Oil Anymore

    Producers need higher prices that the public can't afford
    by Adam Taggart

    Sunday, October 23, 2016, 5:33 PM

    83

    Actuary Gail Tverberg returns to provide an update on where we are in the global energy story. Her outlook is not rosy: she doesn't not see a path for society to transition to an affordable, plentiful substitute to petroleum as a transportation fuel. The physics as well as the funding do not pencil out, at least with today's known technologies.

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  • Podcast

    M. King Hubbert: The Limits To Oil

    Inside the mind of the father of Peak Oil
    by Adam Taggart

    Sunday, May 8, 2016, 4:52 PM

    9

    M. King Hubbert did more to raise awareness of the finite nature of global oil reserves than any other person, living or dead. He was a larger-than-life figure, who fought tirelessly to insert the limits of nature into the national dialog regarding the strategic use of resources. Yet surprisingly little has been publicly documented about the man, even though we are hurdling ever faster into a future shaped by the very limits he warned about.

    In today's podcast, Chris talks with Mason Inman about his new book The Oracle Of Oil, the first in-depth biography of M. King Hubbert, to learn more about the genesis of the Peak Oil theory.

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  • Blog
    Peak Prosperity

    Peak Cheap Oil – Crash Course Chapter 20

    Still a very big, very real, threat to our way of life
    by Adam Taggart

    Friday, November 7, 2014, 11:31 PM

    16

    Energy is the lifeblood of any economy.  But when an economy is based on an exponential debt-based money system and that is based on exponentially increasing energy supplies, the supply of that energy therefore deserves our very highest attention.

    What’s clearly at work here is that we’re finding more oil, but it’s expensive. Yet total global demand for oil will climb as developing countries expand their economies and world population continues to grow. Competition for hydrocarbons will become more fierce than it has ever been.

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