The fireworks still went off. The parades wound through the streets. The money to pay for it all however, was not as easy to find for some cities this year.
Four years after a celebrated move-in, Chesapeake Energy may be moving out of its 20 story tower in west Fort Worth.
Gas producers in North Texas are now required to publicly disclose the chemicals they use in hydraulic fracturing, and the amount of water they use to do it.
One day after Chesapeake Energy announced to cut back on its drilling operations, independent contractors report job cuts have already began inside other companies that depend on the Barnett Shale.
With natural gas positioned as the energy source to power Texas homes for 200 years, Larry Langston expected to get at least a few decades of production out of the gas under his land.
The day Melissa McDougall told the Fort Worth zoning committee she was concerned about unsecured gas facilities in the city, she expected to find the problem solved. That afternoon, though, friends photographed gates wide open at Chesapeake Energy’s Mercado compressor station, she said.
More than 100 residents voiced concerns to Chesapeake Energy officials about their plan to build the region’s largest gas compressor station close to their northeast Fort Worth neighborhoods.
Residents are pushing back against Chesapeake Energy’s plan to build a massive compressor station off Randol Mills Road to push more natural gas down its pipelines.
Chesapeake Energy Corp. CEO Aubrey McClendon says the company is aggressively moving into oil and natural gas liquids as part of a plan developed two years ago.