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Today in Energy Short, timely articles with graphics on energy facts, issues, and trends.

  • Two nuclear power plants in northern Illinois reversed plans to retire early
    on October 28, 2021 at 12:00 pm

    Exelon, the owner-operator of Illinois's six nuclear power plants, recently announced that the Byron and Dresden nuclear plants will continue operating rather than retire this fall as previously planned. The announcement came after the Illinois state legislature and governor approved a clean energy bill supporting carbon-free energy resources.

  • U.S. consumers expected to spend more for heating oil this upcoming winter
    on October 27, 2021 at 12:00 pm

    In our latest Winter Fuels Outlook, we expect higher heating oil prices and a slightly colder winter compared with last year will contribute to households across the United States spending more on heating this winter (October–March) compared with the past two winters.

  • EIA projects global conventional vehicle fleet will peak in 2038
    on October 26, 2021 at 12:00 pm

    In our International Energy Outlook 2021, we estimate the global light-duty vehicle (LDV) fleet contained 1.31 billion vehicles in 2020, and we project this fleet will grow to 2.21 billion vehicles by 2050. We project electric vehicles (EVs)—any LDV with a charging plug—will grow from 0.7% of the global LDV fleet in 2020 to 31% in 2050, reaching 672 million vehicles. Significant growth in EV sales and shares of sales through the projection period results in the global conventional gasoline and diesel LDV fleet peaking in 2038.

  • EIA forecasts U.S. winter natural gas bills will be 30% higher than last winter
    on October 25, 2021 at 12:00 pm

    In our latest Winter Fuels Outlook, we forecast that U.S. households that primarily use natural gas for space heating will spend an average of $746 on heating this winter (October–March), which is $172, or 30%, more than last year.

  • U.S. consumers likely to pay more for propane heating during the upcoming winter
    on October 22, 2021 at 12:00 pm

    In our October Winter Fuels Outlook, we expect U.S. households that primarily heat with propane will spend more this heating season (October through March) than during the past several winters because of higher propane prices and slightly colder temperatures compared with last winter.

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