3 June 2014, The Telegraph
World needs $48 trillion of investment by 2035 to keep the lights on says IEA
3 June 2014, Reuters
The world will need to invest $40 trillion in energy supply and $8 trillion on energy efficiency by 2035 to meet growing demand and falling output from mature sources of energy, the International Energy Agency (IEA) said in a report.
3 June 2014, Bloomberg
Energy Supply Requires $40 Trillion Investment to 2035, IEA Says
3 June 2014, CNN Money
The lights could be going out across Europe unless it finds a way to stimulate massive new investment in energy infrastructure. That's the stark warning contained in a new study by the International Energy Agency
3 June 2014, New York Times
Enormous amounts of capital investment — up to $2.5 trillion a year — will be needed to supply the world’s energy needs through 2035, according to a report released Monday by the International Energy Agency, the intergovernmental organization based in Paris.
3 June 2014, Platts
IEA warns of tighter oil markets if Middle East investment fails to pick up
3 June 2014, Balkans Business News
Meeting the world’s growing need for energy will require more than $48 trillion in investment over the period to 2035, according to a special report on investment released today by the International Energy Agency (IEA) as part of the World Energy Outlook series.
3 June 2014, Globe and Mail
Rising costs of production threaten energy profits, IEA warns
3 June 2014, Sydney Morning Herald
Global investment in fossil-fuel energy continues to outpace new spending on renewable sources, leaving the world on track for temperature increases of at least 3.6 degrees, according to a new report by the International Energy Agency.
20 May 2014, Platts
The US shale gas and oil boom of recent years is "very profound, but sometimes taken out of proportion," International Energy Agency chief economist Fatih Birol said at the Flame conference in Amsterdam Tuesday. Birol said that of the projected reduction in US oil imports from Tuesday to 2035, while 35% was expected to be the result of changes in oil supply, with more oil produced at home, and 8% from oil switching to gas, some 57% would be the result of demand-side policies.