Gas prices are finally falling. They just dropped for the third day in a row. Nationwide, the average for a gallon of regular grade is down to $3.86.
With diesel fuel prices climbing to $4 per gallon, Minnesota is offering long-haul truckers low-interest loans to help them save money, stay cool this summer and reduce pollution on overnight rest stops.
There’s at least one reason for many to not be excited about the arrival of spring. Gas prices are on the rise.
A South Dakota corn ethanol plant will soon be making the transition to producing a fuel additive with a wider variety of uses.
After the city saw nearly 500 gas station drive-offs in 2011, Coon Rapids is making all gas pumps in the city prepay only.
Lower gas prices will be a pleasant surprise to the millions of Americans hitting the road Wednesday to reach their Thanksgiving destination.
The Minnesota Department of Commerce has identified 38 gas stations and 10 secondary distributors in southern Minnesota that received gasoline over the weekend with above-regulation concentrations of ethanol.
Leaves aren’t the only thing dropping this fall, you may have noticed prices at the pump falling too.
It’s not the kind of news motorists want to hear at the start of the Labor Day weekend: gas prices are high everywhere, but especially in the Twin Cities.
Republican presidential candidate Michele Bachmann said Sunday that she would consider oil and natural gas drilling in the Everglades if it can be done without harming the environment.
From the rainy Minnesota weather to the government shutdown, we’re Replying All to WCCO viewers’ Good Questions.
A survey in nine Midwestern and Plains states suggests that higher fuel prices are slowing the regional economy.
It seems it took $4 per gallon of gas to get more people to start looking for other ways to get around.
Drivers likely noticed it on their way home from work Thursday night. Gas jumped to $3.49 a gallon all over the Twin Cities. Just Wednesday, a gallon of regular unleaded cost $3.29.
How high will local gas prices go? A veteran dealer says it’s getting harder to predict.