Liquefied natural gas (LNG) shipowners that recently capped off first quarter earnings season see a grim outlook for most of 2020 as global supplies teem, prices have cratered and demand wavers.
Articles from Shipping
State-owned Qatar Petroleum (QP) inked agreements this week with South Korea’s major shipyards, reserving construction capacity to secure more than 100 liquefied natural gas (LNG) carriers over the next eight years in a deal valued at more than $19 billion.
You need some serious tonnage to move vast quantities of super-chilled natural gas from one continent to another. The massive ships used to transport liquefied natural gas (LNG) add another element to the export trade that can’t be overlooked for those who want to better understand the market.
While crude oil from North Dakota moves increasingly by rail, Gov. Jack Dalrymple on Thursday told a federal transportation panel field hearing in Bismarck that his state is suffering from inadequate rail service for its multi-billion-dollar agricultural industry.
The first oilsands project with longer term commercial possibilities in Utah has gotten approval to move forward from a citizen appeal board for the state Division of Oil, Gas and Mining (DOGM). It’s backers say it is the first commercial-scale oilsands project in the United States.
Malaysian national oil company Petronas has increased to approximately C$6 billion its bid for Progress Energy Resources Corp. in a deal that would create a company that would deliver Canadian natural gas to world markets, Progress said. The amended offer was made in an effort to block an unsolicited proposal from another company.
Malaysian national oil company Petronas plans to combine its liquefied natural gas (LNG) expertise with the unconventional resources abilities of Calgary-based Progress Energy Resources Corp. by acquiring Progress in a deal worth C$5.5 billion including debt. The combined enterprise would deliver Canadian natural gas to world markets.
With oil production from domestic shale plays growing, a Royal Dutch Shell plc subsidiary is considering a plan to reverse flows on its Houma-to-Houston (Ho-Ho) system, which now runs from Houma, LA, to oil processing facilities east of Houston. Reversing the 22-inch diameter pipeline would enable more than 300,000 b/d of crude to be distributed across the Gulf Coast region, the company said.