Critics worry about leakage through rock layers, pipeline safety and the lackluster record of the technology onshore.
Amal Ahmed is a freelance environmental reporter. Originally from Dallas, she has a journalism degree from Northwestern University and previously worked at The Atlantic and was a fact checker at Texas Monthly. Previously, she served as a staff reporter for the Texas Observer.
Articles by Amal Ahmed
The United States’ oil and gas export boom has been a decade in the making. All along the Texas coast, communities are fighting back against the industry’s expansion.
In the nation’s largest oil and gas producing state, new federal methane emissions are only the first step in tackling climate change.
A new book by Katie Worth shows how conservative ideologues and fossil fuel money have crept into public-school curricula across the nation.
It’s long been an open secret that Texas’ oil and gas regulators are friendly to the industry. A new series of reports shows just how deep their ties go.
The state needs to invest more than $60 billion in water infrastructure over the next 50 years—instead, the Legislature spent federal money on cops, jailers and cybersecurity.
Char Miller’s 'West Side Rising’ delves into the man-made side of the 1921 flood.
Sunrise activists said they would hold President Biden’s feet to the fire on climate policy. With their latest round of activism around the Civilian Climate Corps, they’re making good on that promise.
After nearly $4 billion in county and federal funding for infrastructure projects, the city’s most vulnerable neighborhoods still aren't protected.
Hurricanes, a winter storm, and spring floods have left low-income Gulf Coast residents exhausted and cash strapped before this year’s season, with no significant aid in sight.