Tag: Barrels of OilSort
Libyan Colonel Gaddafi’s 42 year brutal reign is over, but the future looks murky ahead for a country primarily known for exporting oil and terrorism.
One thing is for certain – international oil companies will be packing out flights to Tripoli to cut deals for a piece of the action.
Oil Diplomacy to the Rescue? Cuban Drilling off Florida Keys to Begin by End of the Year
For 51 years the U.S. has imposed an economic embargo against Cuba, severely crippling the island’s economy for its effrontery in choosing a socialist path for development, a policy confirmed and intensified in the wake of the 1962 Cuban Missile Crisis.
Now the unlikeliest of economic interests may be bringing the two countries closer together – oil.
Unseemly Scrabble for Libya’s Post-Gaddafi Oil Assets Underway
While NATO members, led by France, piously proclaimed at the onset of their military offensive in Libya that their concerns were solely humanitarian, a covert tussle to gain a commanding lead in developing the country’s energy riches in light of Colonel Gaddafi’s departure is well underway.
Chinese Purchase of Oil Sands Stake Could Revalue Resource
U.S. Decision on Offshore Drilling Holds Promise of Future Oil, Brings Immediate Debate
Oxford study sparks new round of ‘peak oil’ debate
Politics and Peak Energy – Have we Reached the Tipping Point
Debunking the Myth of Peak Oil - Why the Age of Cheap Oil is Far From
If I may, I would like to rebut or add a little objectivity to the flood of “Peak Oil” articles circulating around. When I see another crisis looming in the balance, and dramatized articles that warn of the “Dangers of Peak Oil,” I must question the validity or how this will effect the world, the USA, and you and I personally, and if indeed a crisis is at hand.
Libya Faces Tough Energy Sell Following Scant Oil & Gas Claims and Government Fiascos
The Libyan government has been sounding off lately about boosting the profile of its oil and gas market, but it’s questionable whether international companies will ignore the government’s missteps in the industry - not to mention the recent lackluster energy finds - and keep injecting money into the North African country.