The most significant reversals in climate change policy history have taken place in only eight months.
A Matter of Fact: Canada’s oil and gas emissions reduction plan needs to be considered in global context
Canada’s allies and people around the world are in the midst of the first truly global energy crisis in history. But the federal government is advancing a strategy that will threaten Canada’s oil and gas exports, jobs across the country, and economic reconciliation with Indigenous communities.
Yager: North America could solve the world’s energy crisis for a third time. But will eco-politics permit it?
Daniel Yergin is a serious guy. He started in 1992 with his epic oil history book The Prize. Thirty years and two books later, Yergin has become the world’s most thoughtful, accurate and respected source of the big picture of global energy, geopolitics and the future of the fossil fuel business. Yergin is the vice-chairman of S&P Global, a leading supplier of global energy intelligence. At 75, he’s seen it all.
There’s an important message for U.S. President Joe Biden as he heads to Saudi Arabia this week to ask for OPEC to increase oil production: he should be asking Canada instead.
Former elected chief of the Wet’suwet’en First Nation Karen Ogen-Toews says that developing liquefied natural gas (LNG) projects that prioritize the environment, consultation and engagement with Indigenous communities will benefit all Canadians.
Canadian natural gas is finding its way to global customers desperate for more LNG, but it’s not because of any export project on Canada’s coasts.
Carbon capture and storage (CCS) is a critical technology to reduce emissions while maintaining energy supply and security.