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
Shipper demand for 1.2 Bcf/d of new natural gas delivery capacity has prompted TransCanada Corp. to scale up its proposed Eastern Mainline Expansion into a jumbo service addition.
As Canadian gas supplies earmarked for liquefied natural gas (LNG) exports keep rising, a Chinese-controlled tanker terminal project is predicting that real deliveries will turn out to be smaller than the numbers on paper permits granted for the trade.
A yen for low-cost U.S. shale gas has spread all the way to India and the world’s biggest fertilizer co-operative manufacturing and distribution conglomerate.
A C$2.3 billion (US$2.1 billion) and growing lineup of pipeline and industrial projects has formed in Ontario and Quebec for further increases in Canadian imports of shale gas from the eastern United States.
Rising shale gas supplies from the eastern United States took Ontario and Quebec by storm before a pipeline toll overhaul put domestic Canadian production back into contention to keep at least part of its former market share with mainstay natural gas customers.
Odds increased Monday that drilling and hydraulic fracturing will eventually spread into Quebec's share of eastern shale deposits, when the Liberal party returned to power on a business-friendly campaign platform of encouraging job-creating economic growth.
Stability will prevail in natural gas transportation across British Columbia (BC) for two years while the main service provider embarks on the biggest growth project in its 57-year history.
The top U.S. environmental watchdog has won the right to observe and bark — but not bite — in the next contested Canadian pipeline approval case.