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
While natural gas prices languish, cost hurdles confronting Canada’s dormant arctic production and pipeline scheme are still on the rise.
Industry won a hotly contested test case of ability to build pipelines and tanker ports in sensitive Canadian territory when federal authorities Thursday approved a new oilsands conduit from Alberta to the northern Pacific Coast of British Columbia (BC).
Total Canadian volumes approved for overseas sales of liquefied natural gas (LNG) jumped this week to 14.5 Bcf/d or 5.3 Tcf/year, adding up to 139.6 Tcf over the life of the licenses, when the National Energy Board (NEB) granted export licenses to four projects.
British Columbia (BC) Premier Christy Clark used a trade mission to Japan to give formal political support this week to the industry lineup to build liquefied natural gas (LNG) export terminals on the province’s northern Pacific coast.
The cost of northwestern Canadian shale gas will drop to competitive levels as drilling intensifies from scattered field trials into concentrated commercial development, says the pipeline grid for British Columbia and Alberta.
TransCanada Corp. set out Friday to keep a promise to Ontario, Quebec and American exporters by maintaining full firm natural gas service while converting part of its Mainline to oil deliveries.
Only slight price changes — and no winter market spikes — are in the forecast for the 2013-14 heating season by Canada’s National Energy Board (NEB).
Canadian natural gas production is capable of growing by 25% as of 2035, and the country’s oil output could soar by 75% over the next quarter-century, but “major uncertainties” cloud the outlook, according to Canada’s National Energy Board (NEB).
TransCanada Corp. is acting swiftly to grab the pipeline action in the next western drilling hot spot, the 130,000-square-kilometer (52,000-square-mile) Montney shale formation in northern British Columbia and Alberta.