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Energy: Where We're Headed by 2040. Adam Sieminski, EIA

Friday, July 26, 2013 at 9:15 a.m. EDT

Adam Sieminski, administrator of the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA), discusses the key findings in the International Energy Outlook 2013.

Biography: Adam Sieminski

View the archived segment

Presentation [PDF]

Slide 1
Slide 1:
International Energy Outlook 2013: Projections to 2040 [PDF]
Slide 2
Slide 2:
Key findings of International Energy Outlook 2013 [PDF]
Slide 3
Slide 3:
Non-OECD nations drive the increase in energy demand [PDF]
Slide 4
Slide 4:
By 2040, China's energy use will be double the U.S. level; India's a little more than half despite its faster GDP growth [PDF]
Slide 5
Slide 5:
Changes in economic growth and population drive increases in energy use; improvements in energy intensity moderate this trend [PDF]
Slide 6
Slide 6:
Renewable energy and nuclear power are the fastest growing source of world energy consumption [PDF]
Slide 7
Slide 7:
There is uncertainty about future oil prices [PDF]
Slide 8
Slide 8:
Growth in OPEC production comes mainly from the Middle East [PDF]
Slide 9
Slide 9:
Non-OPEC petroleum supply growth is concentrated in the United States and four other countries [PDF]
Slide 10
Slide 10:
The United States and Brazil account for most of the projected growth in biofuels production. [PDF]
Slide 11
Slide 11:
Shale oil and gas have the potential to dramatically alter world energy markets [PDF]
Slide 12
Slide 12:
Potential resources: Top 10 countries with technically recoverable shale resources [PDF]
Slide 13
Slide 13:
Non-OECD Europe/Eurasia, Middle East, and the United States account for the largest increases in natural gas production [PDF]
Slide 14
Slide 14:
For world electricity generation, renewables and natural gas are the fastest growing sources, but coal still fuels the largest share in 2040 [PDF]
Slide 15
Slide 15:
China accounts for more than 40 percent of the global net increase in nuclear capacity [PDF]
Slide 16
Slide 16:
Coal continues to account for the largest share of energy-related carbon dioxide emissions throughout the projection [PDF]
Slide 17
Slide 17:
There are many issues that increase uncertainty... [PDF]
     

Sources of Information:

Release Date: Thursday, July 25, 2013, International Energy Outlook 2013 (IEO2013)
http://www.eia.gov/forecasts/ieo/
http://www.eia.gov/pressroom/releases/press395.cfm

Additional Information:

- Uncertainty clouds latest global energy forecast
- Global oil demand to rise 32 percent by 2040 - EIA
- World Energy Use to Rise 56% by 2040 Led by Asia, EIA Says
- Developing countries to vastly outpace OECD in carbon emissions


Source: U.S. Census Bureau | Public Information Office | PIO@census.gov | Last Revised: December 30, 2013