As the world’s population continues to increase and manufacturers work to keep up with growing demand for goods, the need for titanium and zircon – key ingredients in many products from dentures and cosmetics to air purification systems and house paint – is on the rise.
There’s no shortage of hypocrisy surrounding the oil and gas industry, both in Canada and around the globe.
An Alberta First Nation will harness the sun to power oil sands operations in a new deal that its chief says marks “an innovative path for economic reconciliation.”
A group representing thousands of Minnesotans remains steadfast in their support for the Line 3 pipeline replacement project as construction moves into its final stages.
The varied future scenarios in the new report by the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) fuse into one conclusion – society needs to move faster to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. It’s a message that Canada’s oil and gas industry is on board with and eager to lead.
In the race to innovate to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and improve environmental performance, Canada’s oil and gas industry has something that other countries don’t – competitors working together to achieve the same goal.
The Globe and Mail’s editorial board published a column this week outlining what it calls the “fading fortunes” of Canada’s liquefied natural gas (LNG) exports.
A Matter of Fact: Opponents of Line 5 ignore safety record and planned improvements for critical pipeline
Media reports are circulating that exaggerate the safety risk of the Line 5 pipeline on the seven-kilometre stretch where it crosses Michigan’s Straits of Mackinac.
Build Back Better. Resilient Recovery. Sustainable Development. Great Reset.
Demand for natural gas from Western Canada could more than double in the coming decades as governments around the world roll out hydrogen strategies to meet greenhouse gas emission reduction targets, according to a report by BMO Capital Markets.