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.
BP and PetroChina formed a joint venture to manage the giant Rumaila field in Iraq, an operating structure the British oil major has adopted in other parts of the world as it focuses on the energy transition.
BP is due to deliver a first cargo of carbon neutral LNG to Mexico’s Energía Costa Azul (ECA) terminal today.
Shell claims to have signed the world’s first carbon-neutral term liquefied natural gas (LNG) supply deal after sealing a five-year contract with PetroChina.
Pertamina and PetroChina have made a joint proposal to operate the Jabung Block in Indonesia’s Jambi province when the current contract expires in 2023. The move marks a significant turning point, as before Pertamina would automatically takeover key legacy production-sharing contracts (PSCs) set to expire.
PetroChina, China’s biggest oil company, plans a 239 billion yuan ($37 billion) capital spend this year, making it the world’s top spending oil firm in 2021, beating the likes of Saudi Aramco and ExxonMobil.
Analysis from investment house Bernstein suggests that the Chinese oil majors - CNOOC, Sinopec and PetroChina - offer a potential 30% upside as they trade at a wide discount to historic prices and global peers.
CNOOC, China’s third-biggest oil company, aims to raise its capital spending this year to between 90 billion and 100 billion yuan ($15 billion), the highest level since 2014, bucking the industry trend.
Just five of the 39 largest oil and gas companies have announced carbon-reduction targets that match levels needed to avoid a 2-degree Celsius temperature increase. And only 20 have taken initial steps to disclose how they plan to lower emissions produced by both their operations and electricity use, known respectively as Scope 1 and Scope 2.
Abu Dhabi has approved the transfer of rights, from China National Petroleum Corp. (CNPC) to Cnooc Ltd, in the Lower Zakum and Umm Shaif and Nasr offshore concessions.
China’s biggest oil and gas companies finalized deals worth $56 billion to sell their pipeline networks to a new national carrier at premiums to their book value, a long-awaited step that’s being seen as a boost for investors.
While most international oil companies (IOCs) have stated they will make major spending cuts this year in response to the downturn, Asian national oil companies (NOCs) are expected to maintain domestic upstream spending to help employment and economic activity levels.
Abu Dhabi is taking steps to cement its position as a reliable supplier through the launch of the Murban Futures contract.
Oil giant Shell has emerged as the world's "most valuable" oil and gas brand, according to a global brand consultancy group.
China’s oil giants aim to spend the most in five years in pursuit of higher energy output. But unlike global rivals investing in top-tier assets, the state-owned producers are trying to boost supply from fields that are either old and high-cost or new and challenging.
Shell's decision to sanction a£23 billion Canadian LNG project could signal the return of "mega-projects", an analyst has said.
PetroChina Co., the country’s biggest oil and gas company, said profit almost tripled last year as earnings from exploration and production overcame asset writedowns and losses from importing natural gas.
With its earnings outlook improving and massive pipeline assets expected to be restructured, analysts are forecasting a rally in PetroChina Co.’s Hong Kong shares, which are still trading at 2008 crisis levels.
PetroChina Co., the country’s biggest listed oil and gas producer, said full-year income in 2016 fell by as much as 80 percent.
The first-quarter results posted this week from the oil sector are showing some signs of improvement and will come as a long overdue boost for weary long-term shareholders.
PetroChina, the country's largest oil and gas producer, reported its first ever quarterly loss as oil prices touched near 13-year lows.
China’s biggest offshore oil and gas explorer, CNOOC, posted annual profit that exceeded analyst estimates as cost cuts countered a decline in energy prices.
The demise of LNG projects such as Woodside Petroleum planned $40 billion Browse facility due to a plunge in energy prices is probably what will lift the market out of its current rut.
PetroChina , China's biggest oil and gas producer, reported a 70 percent slump in its full-year 2015 profit, with earnings upstream and in the marketing segment both taking a hit from lower prices.
PetroChina, the country’s biggest oil and gas producer, and China’s largest offshore explorer Cnooc, may write down assets following crude’s plunge, analysts say.