1. US Energy Information Administration
    The EIA website (http://www.eia.gov/) offers some of the best and most comprehensive collections of data. The site is regularly updated with new information.

In addition, DOE experts are constantly developing new tools to track US energy information. It should be noted that most of this data is focused on the United States.

The EIA website covers all types of energy, not just oil.

  1. Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC)
    The OPEC website (https://www.opec.org/opec_web/en/) provides a variety of data and forecasts prepared by the organization.

Here are some helpful resources that can be found on the website:
OPEC Annual Statistical Bulletin
Oil Market Monthly Report
World oil forecast
Live broadcast of OPEC events
Press releases and production tables from OPEC and non-OPEC ministerial meetings.

  1. International Energy Agency
    Website: https://www.iea.org/, but Dr. Wald suggests using an Internet search with the keyword “IEA” or “IEA” added. The IEA covers all energy, not just oil.
  2. S&P Platts
    Platts (https://www.spglobal.com/en/) is a non-profit journalism corporation. It publishes important data on a regular basis for free, but you can also purchase additional data and analyzes from them.

Platts offers a monthly overview of OPEC and OPEC + production.

  1. American Petroleum Institute

API is an industry trade group. Among the most useful free data provided by the Institute, Dr. Wald notes the monthly statistical reports of API chief economist Dr. R. Dean Foreman (https://www.spreaker.com/show/energy-week).

The API also provides a useful Industry Outlook report every quarter (https://www.api.org/products-and-services/statistics/apis-economic-industry-outlook).

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