Global Energy Institute

The purpose of the U.S. Chamber Global Energy Institute is to unify energy stakeholders and policymakers behind a common strategy to ensure that America's supply of fuel and power is adequate, stable, and affordable, while protecting national security, and improving the environment.

Recent Activity

Above the FoldJun 04, 2018 - 9:00am
Global Energy Institute

America Seizes Control of Its Energy Destiny

The Global Energy Institute has worked on behalf of the energy industry, uniting the sector behind a common strategy and moving it forward.

CommentMay 24, 2018 - 10:45am

User Fees for the Administration of the Toxic Substances Control Act, 83 Fed. Reg. 8,212 (Feb. 26, 2018); Docket No. EPA-HQ-OPPT-2016-0401; FRL-9974-31

VIA ELECTRONIC FILING Mr. Mark HartmanImmediate Office, Office of Pollution Prevention and ToxicsU.S. Environmental Protection Agency1200 Pennsylvania Avenue, NWWashington, D.C. 20460 RE: User Fees for the Administration of the Toxic Substances Control Act, 83 Fed. Reg.8,212 (Feb. 26, 2018); Docket No. EPA-HQ-OPPT-2016-0401; FRL-9974-31

VideoMay 23, 2018 - 4:30pm
EnergyInnovates video still

EnergyInnovates - Alabama Power’s Smart Neighborhood™

From GEI's Energy Innovates initiative, this project by Alabama Power represents the next generation of energy-smart homes.

Press ReleaseMay 07, 2018 - 9:00am

Global Energy Institute Launches EnergyInnovates to Showcase Technology Leadership

America’s rise to a global energy superpower has been driven by constant advancements in technology and innovation. Now, the U.S. Chamber’s Global Energy Institute (GEI) is launching a new initiative to highlight the advances that are improving our modern way of life.

Above the FoldApr 04, 2018 - 4:00pm
2017 U.S. average electricity retail prices.

In for a Shock? Here’s Where Your State Stacks Up on Electricity Prices

There’s a pretty wide disparity based on where you live.

In the NewsMar 20, 2018 - 10:30am

Global Energy Institute's Christopher Guith on Bipartisan Policy Center's podcast

BPC’s American Energy Innovation Council podcast talks U.S. competitiveness and technology innovation with Christopher Guith from the U.S Chamber’s Global Energy Institute.

Above the FoldFeb 14, 2018 - 4:00pm
Hydraulic fracturing site located atop the Marcellus shale rock formation in Pennsylvania.

EIA’s Annual Energy Outlook 2018—the Ups & Downs

What does the future hold for American energy? Here's one forecast.

Op EdJan 26, 2018 - 10:00am

Energy policy in Trump era bodes well for Americans and business

At a Bismarck, North Dakota, speech in May 2016, then candidate Donald Trump outlined his “America First Energy Plan,” an ambitious, reform-focused agenda that declared U.S. energy dominance a strategic economic and foreign policy goal and promised to lift restrictions on American energy to create a flood of new jobs.

ReportJan 11, 2018 - 5:00pm
International Index of Energy Security Risk: 2016 Edition

International Index of Energy Security Risk: 2016 Edition

This fourth edition of the International Index of Energy Security Risk (International Index) provides an updated look at energy security risks across different countries for the years 1980 through 2014.

ReportJan 11, 2018 - 4:45pm
What if... The United States was Forced to Pay EU Energy Prices?

What if... The United States was Forced to Pay EU Energy Prices?

This paper marks the third in a series of reports that we will be releasing this fall, each taking a substantive look at what might have happened in the past – or could happen in the future – if certain energy-related ideas and policy prescriptions put forth by prominent politicians and their supporters were actually adopted. We’re calling it the Energy Accountability Series. Certainly, one doesn’t need to look far these days to find platforms or outlets that claim to be definitive “fact-checkers” of all manner of utterances candidates make on the campaign trail. On that, the Energy Accountability Series will not seek to reinvent the wheel. What we are much more interested in – and what we think will be much more valuable to voters, as well – is taking a step back to better understand (and quantify where possible) the real-world, economy-wide consequences of living in a world in which candidates’ rhetoric on critical energy issues were to become reality.