Australia’s Woodside (ASX:WPL) is studying the technical and commercial feasibility of a liquid hydrogen supply chain from Western Australia to Singapore and potentially Japan.
Chevron (NYSE:CVX) has suspended production from Train 1 at its giant Gorgon liquefied natural gas (LNG) export plant in Australia since 16 November following the detection of a minor gas leak.
A 15% share in the Shell-led Crux gas field offshore Australia, that will help backfill Shell’s (LSE:RDSA) Prelude floating liquefied natural gas (LNG) project, is expected to fetch between $200 million and $400 million, after being put up for sale by Seven Group, industry sources told Energy Voice.
Over the past year or so, liquefied natural gas (LNG) producers, as well as buyers in North Asia, particularly Japan, have been quick to announce their involvement with so called ‘carbon-neutral LNG’ cargoes. However, some LNG buyers at the Future Energy Asia conference questioned whether LNG can really be carbon neutral.
Chevron is receiving heavy flak and potential fines for failing to meet emissions reduction targets at its troubled carbon capture and storage (CCS) scheme that forms a crucial element of the Gorgon liquefied natural gas (LNG) export project in Australia. Its partners include Shell and ExxonMobil.
Shell has supplied Osaka Gas with its first shipment of carbon neutral liquefied natural gas (LNG) as the Japanese company strives to meet its 2050 net-zero goal.
The Chevron-led Gorgon LNG venture in Australia will proceed with a $4 billion investment for the Jansz-Io compression development that will keep customers in Asia supplied with gas for decades. Significantly, the subsea compression project, needed to move the gas from the deep seas to shore, will be the first of its kind outside of Norway.