Increased Canadian ownership of the oil sands is setting the industry up for a more resilient future, according to industry experts.
Modern medicine relies on petroleum not only to power hospitals and transport patients, but to manufacture equipment and pharmaceuticals as well.
Bloomberg News uncritically amplified the views of academics opposed to a tax credit for companies that build carbon capture and storage facilities while ignoring its potential to significantly reduce greenhouse gas emissions, as well as Canada’s leadership in the technology.
It’s been one year since President Joe Biden cancelled approval for the Keystone XL pipeline from Canada, and the United States’ thirst for oil is as strong as ever and rising.
The head of the International Energy Agency says Canada is a preferred global oil and gas supplier and should take steps to ensure it remains so in the decades to come.
A Jan. 13 article in the Wall Street Journal about Canada’s oil sands is filled with misinformation that ignores the industry’s solid track record reducing environmental impacts, and its appeal to investors as a leader in energy cleantech and a global supplier of choice.
Famous American theoretical physicist and Nobel Prize recipient Richard Feynman wrote, “I would rather have questions that cannot be answered than answers that cannot be questioned.”
Canadian oil producers have reached the light at the end of the pipeline – the Line 93 pipeline, that is, known previously as the Line 3 Replacement Project.
Major milestones are expected this year for oil and gas projects that build on Canada’s position as a responsible global supplier and leader in emissions reductions.
New developments in Europe and Asia designed to speed up emissions reductions send the message that Canada should prioritize development of its vast natural gas resources, says a veteran energy analyst.