Last month’s report on climate change mitigation strategies from the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) contains several crucial messages for the gas industry and its likely future over the medium and long term – some positive and some
The first debate by European Union leaders on the proposed new framework for energy and climate policy to 2030 – which took place during the European Council meeting in Brussels last month – was rather overshadowed by the Ukraine crisis.
Natural gas has crucial roles to play over the coming two-and-a-half decades – in helping to meet fast-rising energy demand and in contributing towards the mitigation of climate change – according to the latest long-term energy forecast from BP
European Union leaders worked long into the night last week to fulfil their promise to deliver a climate and energy policy framework to cover the decade from 2020 to 2030 at this month’s meeting of the European Council.
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
These are exciting times for the LNG industry with new technologies being adopted for liquefaction and regasification, and as LNG is increasingly used in small-scale applications, particularly in transportation.