Antonia Juhasz is a leading oil and energy expert. She is a Fellow of the Investigative Reporting Program at UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism. Juhasz is the author of three books: Black Tide: the Devastating Impact of the Gulf Oil Spill (2011), The Tyranny of Oil (2008), and The Bush Agenda (2006). Her writing has also appeared in numerous publications, most recently in Rolling Stone.com (Big Oil’s Big Lies About Alternatives), The Atlantic (“The New War for Afghanistan’s Untapped Oil”), Harper’s Magazine (“Light, Sweet, Crude”), and CNN.com (“Why the Iraq War was Fought for Big Oil”), and, among others, in the New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, Petroleum Review Magazine, The Nation and The Progressive.
Juhasz is a frequent media commentator, appearing regularly on TV and radio, including on Fresh Air with Terry Gross, The Diane Rehm Show, and Democracy Now! with Amy Goodman, among many others.
Juhasz is a reporter with the Investigative Fund of the Nation Institute, an associate fellow with the Institute for Policy Studies, and a senior policy analyst for Foreign Policy In Focus. She is on the National Advisory Committee of Iraq Veterans Against the War and on the Board of Directors of Coffee Strong. Juhasz founded the Energy Program at Global Exchange and directed it from 2009 to 2011. She previously worked at the International Forum on Globalization and served as a Legislative Assistant to two US Members of Congress. Juhasz holds a Masters Degree in Public Policy from Georgetown University and a Bachelors Degree in Public Policy from Brown University.
Life for those affected by the BP oil spill continues, but has been changed forever.
A little-noted energy agenda moving rapidly forward in Afghanistan could exacerbate insecurity and instability, and ensure a prolonged U.S. and foreign military presence.
Although every major oil company operating in deep water around the world had guaranteed that it could handle a blowout, not a single one knew what to do.
Chevron's annual report fails to tell of how its massive financial returns destroy communities and the environment. This report does.
For all its enduring power, Big Oil finds itself in a precarious position today.
Will the next war for oil be in Africa?
A new Iraqi law proposes to open the country's currently nationalized oil system to foreign corporate control.
A centerpiece of the Iraq Study Group's report is its advocacy for securing foreign companies' long-term access to Iraqi oil fields.
This op-ed ran in the Los Angeles Times on June 26, 2006.
A leading expert on international trade and finance policy exposes the Bush Administration's radical economic agenda for global domination, which she says will create the greatest level of violent opposition to America and Americans in recent history.
President George W. Bush will not withdraw our forces until U.S. oil companies have secure access to Iraq's resources.
U.S. corporations march into Baghdad, at the expense of self-determination.
The Bush administration cannot be permitted to declare a war for "Iraqi freedom" and respond with an economic invasion that turns Iraq into a U.S. corporate grab bag.
It was clear from the start that Iraq's sovereignty was in name, not in deed.