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Article
  • Interview with David Colson, Commercial VP, Gaztransport and Technigaz, GTT SA
Natural gas has many environmental advantages compared to oil or coal-produced electricity including the reduction in CO2 emissions as well as other environmental benefits such as a massive reduction of NOx which contributes to a better climate globall
Article
  • Contributed by: Jean-Christian Heintz, Director, Wideangle LNG
In 2017, global LNG trade increased by nearly 10%, the strongest growth in a decade. Arguably, the LNG market is expanding both in size and complexity. But can we expect more diversity?
Article
  • Interview with Phil Germuth, Mayor, District of Kitimat
As Canada’s natural gas and LNG industry continues to keep gas players on the edge of their seat; so far in 2018, the market has welcomed some very positive developments which could drastically change Canada’s industry as we know it.
Article
  • Contributed by: Lukas Geležauskas, Business Developer, Klaipėdos Nafta
Lithuanian LNG import levels are consistently among the lowest of the LNG importing countries due to the limited size of the Lithuanian gas and by extension, the LNG market.
Article
  • Interview with David Keane, President & CEO, BC LNG Alliance
With the new tax incentives put in place by the British Columbian government, LNG projects are now beginning to show signs of strong growth and development. As stated by Mr Keane in the
Article
  • Interview with Matthew Hamer, Strategic Development, Solaris Management Consultants
As we head further into 2018, the Canadian gas and LNG industry continues to show signs of development; governments are now better supporting the industry and the growth of LNG demand in Asia provides a strong future market for the country's future exp
Article
  • Contributed by: Anne-Sophie Corbeau, Head of Gas Analysis, BP
BP’s Energy Outlook 2018 explores different aspects of the energy transition through a range of alternative scenarios.
Article
  • Contributed by: Manuel Cordoba Mateos, LNG Supply, Union Fenosa Gas
The Iberian Peninsula leads the European regasification capacity with seven plants in operation, six in Spain: Barcelona, Bilbao, Cartagena, Huelva, Mugardos and Sagunto and one plant in Portugal: Sines.
Article
  • Contributed by: Jose M Ruiz Anton, Head of LNG Bunkering Development, Gas Natural Fenosa
From the 1st of January 2020, the environmental regulations of the International Maritime Organization and the European Parliament will limit sulphur emissions to 0.5%.
Article
  • Contributed by: Kovid Rawat, Research Analyst, Energias Market Research & Consulting
Asia-Pacific is a fast-evolving gas market characterized by destination restriction, orthodox policies and monopolistic domestic supply infrastructure. However, the scenario is set to change as major Asian countries are liberalizing the gas policies.
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?
Article
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.
Article
Woodside’s recent decision to recommend floating LNG (FLNG) technology as its preferred development option for the Browse gas fields offshore western Australia is highly significant.
Article
The LNG report recently published by the International Gas Union (IGU) – the first of the organisation’s French Triennium – contains many useful insights into the current state of the industry.
Article
India’s oil and gas companies are increasingly turning to Mozambique as a future source of LNG supply, following a string of large natural gas discoveries since 2010 that have boosted the nation’s gas reserves to more than 170 Tcf.
Article
Natural gas industries around the world will need to spend an estimated €100 billion on new underground gas storage facilities between now and 2030.
Article
Only in Britain – indeed England specifically – could a controversy about shale oil and gas development start to read like the plot of a Tom Sharpe novel.