Search: Developed Economies,Shale Gas Revolution (4 materials)

Energy Outlook 2035 - BP

To borrow the words of Christof Ruehl, Group Chief Economist and Vice President of BP, this time around the multinational oil supermajor aimed to “shake-up the crystal ball” by recalibrating some of its old formulas in the bid to provide a fresh outlook on the way global energy markets will evolve. In this post Casing Point explores to what results this recalibration leads and what is in store for us in the world of energy; at the end should we anticipate major shifts or expect much of...

02.03.2014

Oil and Gas Digest

Internet like Steam Engine, is a Technological Breakthrough that Changed the World Peter Singer Up to recently, I was sceptical about Singer's quote. As my economic background reminded me that the light bulb was more revolutionary for growth, and as I am quite a social person, I avoided too much online interaction; but my (belated) discovery of Twitter altered my views. I was never going to tweet about futile things like 'how good was my sandwich', but rather form it into...

02.04.2013

«Global & Russian Energy Outlook 2035» ERIRAS

... which means that demand for gas and oil is likely to stagnate even further. Interestingly, although welfare has increased in developed economies which led to a rise in consumption per person for oil and gas, nevertheless, it was counter-measured by efficiency ... ... tentative Japanese economy, especially as it has no own energy reserves, making it a premium market for all exporters. - Shale Gas Revolution: The US ‘shale gas revolution’ has made this previously substantial net-importer of gas into ...

18.02.2013

«Eastern Siberia Oil & Gas Conference»

... increased from 4.2 billion rubles to 37.4 billion rubles (2000-2012), the next step many specialist argue for is to have a system where information can be shared or even energy sector civil society. Revenkov, V. (Oil & Gas Institute of Energy & Finances): Shale Gas Revolution In the world of energy trade which may seem slow and quite traditional, things in fact can alter swiftly with states or energy firms being like poker players; individual skill mainly rules the result, but at times one wins due ...

05.02.2013

Poll conducted

  1. In your opinion, what are the US long-term goals for Russia?
    U.S. wants to establish partnership relations with Russia on condition that it meets the U.S. requirements  
     33 (31%)
    U.S. wants to deter Russia’s military and political activity  
     30 (28%)
    U.S. wants to dissolve Russia  
     24 (22%)
    U.S. wants to establish alliance relations with Russia under the US conditions to rival China  
     21 (19%)
 
For business
For researchers
For students