Rising energy costs have posed hardships for so many Americans, from higher prices at the pump to increased rates for natural gas, heating, and electricity. Global demand has been rebounding since the start of the pandemic and the supply of crude to meet that increased demand has been tight. Global conflicts have also compounded that tight supply. We want to make sure you have the facts when asked about the role both Chevron and the energy industry at large are playing as these rapidly changing events unfold.
The U.S. tax code is complex, but at its core is a framework providing all companies – regardless of economic sector – a level playing field that incentivizes them to invest, build, and expand their business to support local job growth.
With recent proposals to raises taxes on our industry currently circulating in Congress, it is important members of the Chevron Advocacy Network are up to date on how this could impact Chevron, our industry and our economic future.
This last year has been a year of immense change, but Chevron’s continued commitment to progressing our energy transition strategy and actions is one area that remains unchanged. At Chevron, we believe the future of energy is lower-carbon.
Recently, two executive actions were issued that are directly relevant to energy development on federal lands, Secretarial Order 3395 and Executive Order (Sec 208). Read more, to find out how these executive actions impact Chevron and our industry.
Last year, the Chevron Advocacy Network (CAN) made the important decision to transform our “Aunt Edna” blog series to reflect the modern communications landscape and launched Together We CAN. Through this new platform, we created a space where all employees are encouraged to join the conversation about the importance of American energy and ask questions about how Chevron is adapting to the increased demand for reliable, affordable, and ever-cleaner energy.
As a member of the Chevron Advocacy Network, we know you recognize the importance of civic engagement, such as voting and advocating for your community. This year we all have an especially important form of civic engagement to perform: the U.S. Census.
Lately Aunt Edna has been hearing a lot about taxes, specifically accusations that the oil and natural gas industry does not pay its fair share to states where operations take place. Before she hastily makes accusations, she asks you to share the facts.
Methane is the primary component of natural gas. Natural gas is the cleanest burning conventional fuel, producing lower levels of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions than other fossil fuels.
They're here by popular demand! Mobile friendly, printable one-page handouts of Aunt Edna's best questions and Chevron's answers
Am I just supporting big business every time I fill up? Does anybody else benefit when I buy gas?
The topic of offshore exploration and production (E&P) has been in the news a lot lately and Aunt Edna wants to know details.
Aunt Edna is hearing a lot about “zero-emission” cars lately and wants to know why many people still choose to drive gasoline-fueled cars. She also asks you about Chevron’s take on these vehicles and their impact on reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. Here’s how you can explain EVs.
The Pennsylvania governor’s race will heat up between now and November, and one of the candidates keeps talking about a severance tax. Aunt Edna asks you, “why don’t natural gas operators pay their fair share?” Here’s how to set the record straight.
Prices at the pump are inching up, and Aunt Edna wants to know – “What goes into the cost of a gallon of fuel?”
Let’s start with this common question… are all gasolines the same? Chevron and Texaco gasolines contain Techron, an additive technology developed at our Richmond Technology Center.
How does Chevron uses water in its own operations? Does Chevron do anything to reduce water use?
How does the oil and natural gas industry prepares for and recover from natural disasters?
Why is natural gas good for the environment? Why is natural gas good for the economy?
Why do we still rely so much on oil and gas? Aren’t there alternatives?