This week, two international bodies have called for the recovery from COVID-19 to involve a structural shift in world energy systems to continue the path of declining greenhouse gas emissions that have resulted from the unprecedented lockdown of the global economy.
Work is underway from British Columbia to Quebec as dozens of engineers, automobile designers and clean energy experts build two new heavy-duty freight trucks that will hit the road between Edmonton and Calgary next year.
For more than 25 years, Brent Willey has been working with companies across the energy industry to find better ways of dealing with the hazardous and often toxic gases that are a by-product of producing oil and natural gas.
Jocelyn Bamford is worried the “horrifying” experience of Ontario’s costly renewable energy stimulus programs will soon be felt across Canada as the federal government considers making a “green shift” as part of the country’s economic recovery from COVID-19.
Every day Phil Tait Jr. gets into his truck to go to work on B.C.’s Coastal GasLink pipeline project, he feels like he’s won the lottery.
Canada’s oil sands are leading the way in producing some of the planet’s most responsible barrels of oil, says the author of a new investment report by BMO Capital Markets.
For many, the Coastal GasLink pipeline is nothing more than a winding route on a map, its 670 kilometres of steel connecting northeastern B.C. to the west coast, not far from Alaska’s southernmost tip.
It’s fair to say Toronto’s Didi Horn has a sky high view of the future.
As demand for plastic soars amid the COVID-19 pandemic , two companies have joined forces for a made-in-Canada solution that would ensure no plastic is left behind in the waste stream.
It the midst of the COVID-19-caused economic decline and huge job losses, it’s unfortunate that some, including presumptive U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden, continue to smear Canada’s oil and gas industry.