OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — A 5.1 magnitude earthquake shook northwest Oklahoma and was felt in seven other states on Saturday, the U.S. Geological Survey said, the third-largest temblor ever recorded in the state where the power and frequency of earthquakes has dramatically increased in recent years....
One person’s trash is another’s energy.
That’s the case at OSU, where researchers have developed a portable gasification system called RE:POD, which, well, we’ll let CEO and RE:POD co-founder Casey Warren explain what RE:POD does:
"We create electricity from the trash that you throw out...
By Paul Monies Business Writer firstname.lastname@example.org | Published: Thu, Feb 11, 2016
Fledgling company created out of Oklahoma State University research hopes to put its newly patented technology into practical use with biofuels, making the portable gasification cleaner. If it can attract enough investors, RE:POD wants to put the system into production.
BY SAMUEL HARDIMAN, Tulsa World | Published: Wed, Feb 10, 2016
A Boston-based financial adviser told a packed room of Tulsa business leaders Wednesday that oil would be replaced over the next 50 years. They didn’t seem too worried.
Burt White, chief investment officer at LPL Financial — an organization that supports thousands of independent financial...
The wealth of energy options available in the United States and the rest of North America means the continent could fulfill all of its needs in the coming years, experts say. See the entire series: Energy Independence
Adam Wilmoth returned to The Oklahoman as energy editor in 2012 after working for four years in public relations. He previously spent seven years as a business reporter at The Oklahoman, including five years covering the state's energy sector.
Wilmoth holds a master's degree in business administration from Oklahoma State University and a bachelor's degree in journalism from the University of Oklahoma. He's also a graduate of Leadership Oklahoma City's youth program, LOYAL -- Linking Oklahoma City's Young Adult Leaders.
Paul Monies is an energy reporter for The Oklahoman. He has worked at newspapers in Texas and Missouri and most recently was a data journalist for USA Today in the Washington D.C. area. Monies also spent nine years as a business reporter and database editor for The Oklahoman. He is a native of Scotland who graduated from Stephen F. Austin State University in Nacogdoches, Texas, and has a master’s degree from the University of Missouri School of Journalism.