As critical as the Keystone XL pipeline is to Canadian oil producers to help increase export capacity, it may be even more critical for US refiners facing dwindling and unreliable supply from other jurisdictions, as well as for the thousands of Americans who will be employed working on the project.
It’s been something of a whirlwind for Calgary-based Steel River Group since the Indigenous-owned pipeline and construction company charged off the starting line three years ago.
Healthy oil and gas sector key to Canadian environmental innovation and economic success: Q&A with Jack Mintz
New research by the Canadian Energy Centre found that Canada’s oil and gas industry contributed $493 billion in revenues to governments across the country between 2000-2018, or an average of $26 billion per year.
Coming from rural Alberta roots, Métis geophysicist and community relations specialist Thalia Aspeslet couldn’t have imagined how large her world would one day become.
A report released last week by the Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives argued that the Trans Mountain Pipeline Expansion is not economically viable and is environmentally dangerous. The CCPA’s claims are misleading and incorrect.
With more than 6,000 people now at work in BC on the LNG Canada project and associated Coastal GasLink pipeline – and contracts being awarded to companies along the cross-country construction supply chain – community and business leaders are eager for the next new LNG development.
Indigenous inclusion and economic development practitioner sees ‘truly big’ opportunity in oil and gas
As one of the newest board members of the Canadian Council for Aboriginal Business (CCAB), Annie Korver is committed to helping create mutually beneficial business opportunities between energy companies and Indigenous communities.
In recent years, the United States has undergone an energy renaissance of sorts. After decades of importing significant volumes of natural gas, there has been a transformation in both the economy and policy on that source of energy in particular.
Longtime Alberta artist Shannon Carla King paints beautiful landscapes with a twist – they are of spaces in the oil sands that have been reclaimed by producing companies or created by operators to protect the environment.
Raylene Whitford’s unorthodox career path took the Métis woman from corporate boardrooms to a frigid winter working as a roughneck in northern Alberta.