London’s mayor Sadiq Khan expects the UK’s capital population to reach 10.5 million by 2041, but the increasing energy demand to accompany such growth won’t be met by domestically produced shale oil and gas, he said last week.
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Antero Midstream Partners and partner Veolia Water Technologies are expected to begin commercial operations soon at a nearly complete advanced wastewater treatment plant and an adjoining landfill in northern West Virginia. The $500 million complex in Doddridge County is expected to begin full commercial operations in the coming weeks, Antero chairman and CEO Paul Rady told analysts and the media in a recent earnings call.
Westinghouse Electric squandered millions of dollars on unnecessary supplies in its failed attempt to build two nuclear reactors in South Carolina — including tens of thousands on hand-machined nuts that cost $114 apiece when a sturdier $2 alternative was available — a Charleston (S.C.) Post and Courier newspaper investigation found.
Energy prices in the UK are “too high” and in fact, “significantly higher than it needs to be” to meet the carbon budgets and the country’s climate change targets, according to an independent review published last week by Oxford University professor Dieter Helm.
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — There are two statements concerning the U.S. “shale gale,” Appalachian Basin Division, that have stood as truths almost since the region’s production took off roughly a decade ago:
While environmental activists have shifted their ire from protesting exploration and production of fossil fuels, to trying to prevent pipelines that carry the products from being built, a new study by University of Chicago professors suggests lines may face another threat – from their recent past:
In about a year, Brazil will host new elections in which President Michel Temer could lose the seat he got through the impeachment of Dilma Rousseff, whom he was vice president to.
But before then, the Temer administration claims to be focused on recovering the economy of the cash-strapped, corruption-hit South American country through reforms in the energy sector, among others.
Regulatory changes to attract inward investment seem, so far, to be paying off, Kallanish Energy learns.