Rystad Energy has argued that decommissioning an oil platform in the North Sea is “twice the cost” of the same job in South East Asia.
It’s been a long and costly two decades of carbon capture and storage (CCS) studies and test centers. Now Europe has reached a stage where big-scale developments make financial sense and could trigger up to $35 billion in development spending until 2035 – by which time as much as 75 million tonnes of CO2 could be captured and stored per year on the continent, a Rystad Energy analysis shows.
Hit by the Covid-19 downturn, the oilfield service market is not likely to rebound to last year’s activity level until 2023 according to a Rystad Energy analysis.
Oil and gas drilling is on course for a "staggering" 20-year low, according to consultancy Rystad Energy.
Exxon Mobil Corp. resumed drilling in Guyana last month, underscoring its dedication to the offshore hotspot despite the oil price crash and a messy turn in local politics.
No more floating production, storage and offloading (FPSO) vessels will be ordered this year, Rystad Energy has predicted.
ExxonMobil is exploring opportunities to invest in LNG-to-power projects in Vietnam as the country faces chronic electricity shortages and Hanoi welcomes US companies to fix a trade imbalance.
Shell will announce a major restructuring by the end of the year, according to a news report, as the firm makes a shift for the energy transition.
BP-scale job cuts of 15% worldwide is a “good ballpark” estimate for every oil major, according to consultancy Rystad Energy.
The Covid-19 pandemic has increased the number of oil and gas assets being put up for sale globally past 12.5billion barrels in reserves, according to new analysis.
There is “hope” for a return of subsea project activity in UK waters next year and in 2022, a market analyst has said.
Investments in solar and wind energy projects by the world’s oil majors over the next five years are expected to reach $17.5 billion, a Rystad Energy analysis finds.
At a point when the world’s economic system is creaking and the oil market is suffering from its own supplementary crisis, it can be hard to imagine what may come next.
Demand for hydraulic fracturing services in shale plays across the United States is expected to reach rock bottom in May and stay low in the summer before a recovery begins in the fall, the Norwegian global energy research firm Rystad Energy reported.
The swift oil price crash caused by the Covid-19 pandemic will reduce the combined free cash flow of FPSO fields, which have produced above three quarters of their original resources at just $2.20 per barrel this year. This is a jaw-dropping decline from 2019’s $11.10 per barrel, a Rystad Energy impact analysis reveals.
Brent crude oil was down about 6.5% at $28.96 per barrel at the London market close despite spending much of today on the advance.
The impact of coronavirus has not been felt as strongly by the gas industry as oil, Rystad Energy’s CEO Jarand Rystad has said, although increasing LNG production seems set to keep prices under pressure this year.
Offshore platforms in the UK North Sea “face the risk of production shut-ins” due to oil storage constraints, according to leading analysts.
Many new projects in Africa will be delayed as a result of the oil price drop, Rystad Energy has said.
The delayed shutdown of the Forties Pipeline System could increase North Sea production to around three million barrels per day (bpd), according to an energy research firm.
More than a million oilfield services (OFS) jobs globally "will likely be cut" as the industry grapples with the oil price war and the effects of the coronavirus, according to Rystad Energy.
A union has warned that “tens of thousands” of offshore jobs could be at risk as North Sea firms buckle under the pressure of the ongoing oil price “crisis”.
More than 200 oilfield services firms (OFS) across the UK and Norway are “set to become insolvent” due to the coronavirus outbreak, according to Rystad Energy.
The short-term impact of the coronavirus has been seen almost entirely on demand, reducing China’s need for oil and LNG supplies.
A swell of offshore project approvals means a “new investment cycle is in the making”, according to analysts.