Oil and gas exports

Jenny Mandel

Reporter

Jmandel
202-446-0442

Jenny has covered a wide range of energy, technology and business beats for all of E&E's publications since joining the company in 2007. Currently writing for EnergyWire, she tracks oil and gas issues including domestic and international markets and technology deployment. Previous work at E&E has focused on renewables, energy efficiency, biofuels, technology policy and the national research laboratories. Before joining the company, she covered the federal bureaucracy for National Journal Group's Government Executive and U.N. environmental negotiations for the Earth Negotiations Bulletin. She got her start in journalism while reporting for The Indian Express newspaper in Mumbai, India, and has also worked as a web programmer. She graduated from Stanford University with a degree in computer and cognitive sciences.

Latest Stories

GAS EXPORTS

Peak LNG glut is just 2 years away — Moody's

An ongoing build-out of world capacity to liquefy natural gas will cost more than $1 trillion and will bring a growing surplus of LNG that will peak in 2019 before fading out in the early 2020s, according to a new analysis by Moody's Investors Service.

DAKOTA ACCESS

Protesters scatter after eviction deadline

The Oceti Sakowin encampment that sprang up last summer to protest construction of the Dakota Access pipeline has been largely emptied, with an estimated 25 to 50 people remaining past an eviction deadline yesterday, according to state officials.

PIPELINES

On Capitol Hill, sacred lands spark fierce debate

A House hearing on energy infrastructure yesterday turned fiery as discussion centered on how the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe approached negotiations over the routing of the Dakota Access pipeline on land that, in the words of one GOP lawmaker, "can all be considered sacred in some way."

PIPELINES

EPA criticizes Atlantic Sunrise project review

An environmental review of the Atlantic Sunrise pipeline, which recently won a final sign-off from federal regulators, has drawn criticism from U.S. EPA officials who worry that the quick approval may leave the public without a way to scrutinize portions of the assessment that have yet to be completed.