Anti-oil and gas activists want the world to believe that ongoing use of natural resources like gas and oil is an imminent threat to human society as bad as the atomic bomb. They are wrong.
German Formula One driver Sebastian Vettel sat on a podium in Montreal this week in gear emblazoned with his sponsor logos – including OPEC oil giant Saudi Aramco, owned by the tyranny state of Saudi Arabia – and told reporters that Alberta’s oil sands is “criminal.”
What do more than 1.2 million Americans have in common?
When Nicole Romanow looks at drilling rigs from 30 years ago, she is impressed by the change and innovation that has occurred in Canada’s oil and gas industry – and what is yet to come.
Environmental protection. Social progress. Freedom. The absence of violence and terrorism. These are some of the factors that measure a country’s performance in environmental, social and governance (ESG) indicators.
A clear signal that Alberta’s oil and gas industry is alive and kicking was Calgary’s Global Energy Show June 6-8.
A new marketing campaign aims to build national confidence in how oil and gas is produced in Canada by presenting Canadians with a label of origin for an energy sector they can be proud of.
New technologies and practices are improving the environmental performance of Canada’s oil sands industry, with producers removing more than 270 million cubic meters of “legacy tailings” from the environment over the last five years.
Canada is missing out on an opportunity to help Indigenous communities access a cheaper and more reliable form of clean energy for the sake of a zealous pursuit of certain renewable energy sources.
The tables have turned in the largest refining market in the U.S., with oil imports from OPEC countries like Saudi Arabia and Iraq taking a dramatic drop in the last five years.