Efforts by Canada’s oil and gas industry to reduce emissions are paying off, according to the latest data submitted by the federal government to the United Nations.
A major milestone has been reached for a first of its kind pilot project that could dramatically reduce greenhouse gas emissions and fresh water use from oil development in Canada and around the world.
Plastic is a critical material that enables many aspects of modern life. It is used in food packaging, fabrics, electronics, household products, vehicles, medical supplies – the list goes on and on.
First Nations and Metis communities are becoming heavily involved in carbon capture and storage projects in Alberta, capitalizing on developments that would see carbon emissions from industrial sites get buried deep underground.
Members of the U.S. Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee are endorsing calls to create a North American energy alliance that prioritizes responsible production of resources while bolstering continental energy security.
Russia’s invasion of Ukraine is fueling renewed interest in developing natural gas export facilities on Canada’s east coast, as European countries look abroad for more stable energy supplies that align with international climate change plans and respect for human rights.
The love/hate relationship between oil companies and the world’s billions of customers is unique in the world of commerce.
In the world’s race for cleaner energy to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, liquefied natural gas (LNG) from Canada has an advantage.
Coal use around the world is rising in what the head of the International Energy Agency (IEA) calls “a sobering reality check” for targets to reduce emissions.
Calgary-based Enbridge is advancing a US$450 million project to relocate a Wisconsin portion of the critical Line 5 pipeline at the request of the Bad River Band of Lake Superior Chippewa.