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Article
  • Interview with Marshall Berg, Environmental Consultant, Eagle Environmental Services Inc
As reported in the BP Energy Outlook 2018, the world energy demand is forecast to grow by 1.3% from 2016 to 2040
Article
  • Contributed by: Michael Mao, Senior Market Analyst, Sublime China Information (SCi99)
In the past several years, China’s LNG industry advanced at an unstoppable pace. The five-year average growth rate of the domestic LNG production capacity is 36% and that of the LNG import is 15%.
Article
  • Interview with Dave Tulk, Principal, Gas Processing Management Inc
As the global LNG industry continues to grow year-on-year, the market is experiencing an influx of new gas players.
Article
  • Interview with Višnja Bijelić , Director of Exploration & Production Commercial, INA, d.d.
As global gas demand is predicted to grow by a massive 41% over the next two decades, as reported by Wood Mackenzie, it is a truly dynamic time for the energy market.
Article
  • Contributed by: EnerNOC's Intelligence & Analytics Team, Information Technology and Services , EnerNOC
New pipeline and other infrastructure projects that are planned or in development will create easier access to domestically produced natural gas throughout the US, which will enable increases in supply over the long term.
Article
  • Contributed by: Adrian Del Maestro, Director, PwC Strategy&
  • Contributed by: Giorgio Biscardini, Partner, PwC Strategy&
  • Contributed by: Rafael Schmill, Director, PwC Strategy&
Small-scale liquefied natural gas (ssLNG), a niche but nascent industry that is already profitable and scalable, boasts significant potential.
Article
  • Interview with Chris Clucas, Group Fleet Director, Bernhard Schulte Shipmanagement
Greener and cleaner fuel, lower prices and the ability to diversify supply, it is no surprise the industry is experiencing a dramatic growth in demand for small-scale LNG.
Article
  • Interview with Deborah Turner, Director LNG, Simpson Spence Young
In the past year, Emission Control Area (ECA) regulations have driven many decisions and developments within the LNG market and continue to do so.
Article
  • Contributed by: Mark Simons, Head of Global Gas Trading, Maersk Oil
For the gas industry, I believe there are four notable trends which will take place and develop in 2018: 1 - Increasingly dynamic gas pricing
Article
  • Contributed by: Guy Broggi, Former Senior LNG Advisor, Total SA
The views expressed are the author’s own, and do not reflect any position on behalf of his former company.
Article
Electricity consumers in Iraq can look forward to some respite from supply shortages from next month when the nation starts to import natural gas from Iran.
Article
The World Energy Council (WEC) – organiser of this month’s World Energy Congress – provided plenty of food for thought and discussion amongst the thousands of policy-makers, industry leaders, academics and journalists who converged on the South Korean
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Demand for natural gas in the Asia-Pacific region is forecast to grow at 3.8%/year between 2010 and 2035 – more quickly than either coal or oil – in an energy supply and demand outlook published this month by the Asian Development Bank (ADB).
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South Korea – the fourth-largest economy in Asia and the world’s second-largest importer of LNG – will be playing host over coming months to two of the world’s most influential energy conferences: the World Energy Congress, which opens later this month
Article
Russia and China have been giving out strong signals that they could conclude a long-awaited natural gas trade deal by the end of this year.
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The success of Shell’s Pearl gas-to-liquids (GTL) project – which last year completed its first full year of production – has re-ignited interest in a technology that converts natural gas into premium liquid products, such as synthetic diesel,
Article
The race to export LNG from the United States is picking up pace with several announcements in recent weeks.
Article
Germany utility company E.ON has developed a novel technology that provides a possible answer to a pressing question: what to do with surplus wind-generated electricity when the wind is blowing strongly but demand is low?