US oil and gas majors are lagging significantly behind their European counterparts in adapting to the energy transition, according to a new report.
Oil majors are “falling short” of global climate goals despite their updated emissions targets, according to a new report.
The rise of clean tech such as renewables, electric cars and climate policies could cut global fossil fuel profits by two thirds, a report warns.
In the age of the Great Energy Transition, oil and gas companies face a dual challenge; to reduce operational emissions whilst keeping up with growing energy demand they will need to increase both asset performance and lifetime. With increasing numbers of incumbent O&G players making net-zero commitments, the sector will increasingly be judged both by their cost per barrel / cubic feet AND their carbon footprint per barrel.
A multi-million pound MP pension fund is still too “heavily invested” in the oil and gas sector despite a significant reduction in financial backing, according to a cross-party campaign group.
Coal power developers risk wasting hundreds of billions of pounds as new renewables are now cheaper than new coal plants around the world, a report warns.
The global oil and gas sector will see “virtually no new oil fields” sanctioned in the 2030s, according to an analysis by financial specialists Carbon Tracker.
The seven majors must cut production by 35% by 2040, and emissions by 40%, if the world is to warm by only 1.6 degrees Celsius, according to a new report from Carbon Tracker Initiative.
Fossil fuel companies risk wasting more than £1 trillion of expenditure by 2025 if they do not take the world's climate goals into account, experts say.
Major North Sea oil firms will have to cap their global spending by as much as 70% if international climate change targets are to be met, a financial think tank has warned.