Gordon Jaremko worked as a reporter and editor for Canadian daily newspapers, wire services and monthly magazines for 38 years in Calgary, Edmonton and Ottawa, primarily covering politics, economics and business with emphasis on the Alberta petroleum industry. He has contributed to four books and has become an independent contractor engaged on two history projects. He has been contributing to Intelligence Press since 1986.
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Articles from Gordon Jaremko
Visions of breaking into the international, big league liquefied natural gas (LNG) trade with Canadian supplies are spreading inland to Alberta from the Pacific Coast of British Columbia (BC).
As the 2010 BP plc Macondo well blowout in the Gulf of Mexico fades from memory, Canadian authorities say they are willing to consider dropping a decades-old safety requirement for the next northern offshore drilling campaign.
Amid growing optimism that the energy economic cycle is taking a favorable turn, Canadian independent natural gas and oil producers are resuming building up supplies, largely by spreading the use of horizontal drilling and hydraulic fracturing.
Alberta will all but drop off the North American map as a merchant of natural gas to markets beyond its borders over the next 10 years, predicts the province’s supply development authority.
TransCanada Corp. today announced its fourth pipeline entry to serve the stack of liquefied natural gas (LNG) export projects on the northern Pacific coast of British Columbia. The latest proposal — named Merrick Mainline — calls for addition of a 260-kilometer (161-mile) extension to the Prince Rupert region of TransCanada’s BC and Alberta gathering network, Nova Gas Transmission Ltd. (NGTL), from Dawson Creek, BC.
Alliance Pipeline set out Thursday to stay full by catering to demand for carriage of liquids-rich natural gas, shortened transportation contracts, and the addition of a trading floor on its 3,719-kilometer (2,311-mile) route to Chicago from northern British Columbia (BC).
Canadian natural gas supplies have resumed growing regardless of whether producers want to keep on fueling the North American supply glut, the National Energy Board (NEB) said Tuesday.
More than a year after an eager East Coast provincial government named Canada’s lone liquefied natural gas (LNG) import terminal as a prime candidate to switch to revenue-generating exports, the plant refuses to be rushed into making the change.