David Fessler

Energy Expert

As a degreed electrical engineer, Dave served as vice president of two successful tech businesses: LTX Corporation and Quality Telecommunications Inc. He now provides unique and groundbreaking insights into the energy sector. His new book, The Energy Disruption Triangle: Three Sectors That Will Change How We Generate, Use, and Store Energy, quickly became a best-seller. Dave is the Energy and Infrastructure Strategist for the Profit Trends free daily investment e-letter.

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Oil Demand Is Returning, but Prices Are Still Too Low

For the last several months, world oil markets have taken […]

How Elon Musk Could Bring Tesla Stock Up to $1,000

Here’s what I wrote about Tesla Inc. (Nasdaq: TSLA) back […]

Four Stocks to Play Our Changing Energy Landscape

Instead of a supply glut of oil, we are on the verge of a complete reversal. Global energy demand – particularly in China – is about to skyrocket. And these four plays are set to profit most.

The Pros and Cons of Arctic Oil Drilling (And Why We Should Start Now)

The Obama administration just granted Shell approval to drill in the Arctic Ocean. Is the decision a win for Big Oil… a loss for environmentalists… or both?

Is Water More Valuable Than Oil?

There is no doubt there is a global glut of oil… But there’s another liquid that’s even more important to the economy… and is in short supply.

The Will of the People Be Damned

Most people are afraid of change. Right now, automobile dealers […]

Cline Shale: The Newest, Hottest Shale Oil Play

There’s an old 1950s Texas saying that goes something like this: “A few oil wells makes ranching a fine business.” But after the initial boom that ended in the 1970s, Texas oil seemed like it was heading in the direction of “all hat and no cattle.”

>> The Newest, Hottest Shale Oil Play

Are U.S. Nuclear Power Plants Going the Way of Coal Plants?

Last October, Dominion Resources, Inc. (NYSE: D) announced it would be closing its Kewaunee nuclear power plant. Located in Wisconsin, this small, 566-megawatt (MW) unit is the first nuclear plant to succumb to cheap natural gas.

>> Are U.S. Nuclear Power Plants Going the Way of Coal Plants?