Oil and Gas Investor - Hart Energy's Hall of Fame 2023
In a special 13th issue of the 2023 production celebrating the 50th anniversary of Hart Energy, Oil and Gas Investor presents its inaugural Hall of Fame, celebrating the icons of the industry—fifty of the most impactful and influential people in the oil and gas industry, as well as 19 Agents of Change in Energy (ACEs), people who are paving the way for the future of the industry.
The future of drilling tech is faster and more efficient, experts say.
A half-century of massive deals, eye-popping purchase prices and larger-than-life characters have reshaped the global energy landscape as we know it.
The future of domestic energy policy hangs on the balance of the Inflation Reduction Act's efficacy, a carbon tax adoption and consumers embracing electric vehicles.
The beauty of the oil and gas field is well known by more than a century of wildcatters and oilfield-service professionals. Hart Energy shared it with the world, beginning in 1981.
Deepwater development and installation technology has come a long way since its start.
While a supply crisis drove shifts in energy and policy during the 1970s, innovation and economics have driven other transitions, such as the moves from firewood to coal to oil and natural gas. Renewable energy and low-carbon energy resources have taken center stage.
Financing the energy industry continues to evolve with market growth and transformation, resource development and innovation.
Founded in 1973 with a Rockies-focused magazine and a directory, Hart Energy today is the go-to source of internationally recognized print, digital, in-person conference, mapping and databases of market intelligence for U.S. and global energy leaders.
For Hart Energy's 50 anniversary, Oil and Gas Investor traces the history of the energy industry since 1973, examining the key events, trends, mergers and technological advancements that paved the way to today.
It took a lot of trial and error over the decades to make hydraulic fracturing an overnight success.
The past is prologue: From Rockefeller to the RRC to OPEC, there have been endless efforts to control the price of oil. They haven’t worked. And they won’t.
The industry has continually raised the bar for semisubmersibles, well intervention and artificial lift.
Advanced technology and social changes have made the oil patch less dangerous for U.S. workers, but industry insiders say there is always room for improvement.
More and better data, coupled with ever-increasing computing power, have revolutionized seismic processing.