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What is EEIA?

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1339003681w6jd6L.jpg EEIA represents the shale energy supply chain - more than 600,000 workers, employed in over 120,000 companies in 60 industries, annually contributing more than $170 billion to the U.S. economy, working in every state of the union. They provide construction, well services, capital equipment, supplies, logistics, professional services and technology in support of shale energy operations. They also build supporting public and private energy infrastructure such as roads, bridges, production sites, pipelines, storage facilities, processing plants, export terminals and worker housing.

EEIAs mission is to mobilize and lead the supply chains voices to achieve policies at all levels of government that encourage full development of shale resources, while protecting the environment, health and safety; and to gain widespread public support for shale energy development.

EEIA engages in legislative, regulatory, judicial, and public opinion advocacy based upon the supply chains fifty-state contributions to employment and economic growth. EEIA conducts research to document the extent of the supply chains contributions, and communicates shale energys positive messages to policy makers and the public.

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About EEIA

What is EEIA?

EEIA Mission and Scope

Our Companies and People

Key Issues

All Forms of Energy

State-based Regulation

Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) Exports

Tax Policy

Streamline Pipeline Permitting

Access to Offshore Resources

Access to Energy Resources on Federal Lands

Workforce Needs

Media

EEIA Leads Multi-Stakeholder Effort to Press Senate on FERC Confirmations

EEIA Urges Swift Senate Confirmation of FERC Nominees

Energy Industry Hits Back at USBancorp Over Anti-Pipeline Policy

EEIA Urges President to Green Light Dakota Access Pipeline

EEIA Launches Pipeline Support Network

EEIA, Supply Chain Allies Urge Congress to Adopt Common-sense Energy Policies

Obama Oil Tax Proposal to Cost Jobs, Raise Energy Prices

EEIA Applauds the End of Ban on Crude Oil Exports

Reps. Barton and Cuellar: The Most Substantial New Energy Policy in a Generation



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