Pages tagged "LNG"
Let's move on from an "and-or" to an "and-more" mindset about how we fuel our daily lives, writes Resource Works executive director Stewart Muir. This commentary appeared in The Vancouver Sun on July 14, 2016.Read more
Though natural gas from LNG is proven as the safest way to lower greenhouse gas emissions, there is a lot of competition to get it to market. Here is what federal scientists said about one project, the Pacific North West LNG proposal near Prince Rupert.Read more
A presentation by a Japanese company at a Canadian LNG conference shows that Japan wants Canada's LNG for very specific reasons related to its own energy strategy.Read more
One remarkable quality of British Columbia's natural resource economy is that it does its work quietly, yet in plain view.Read more
Pressure from the international community to minimize increases in global temperature is mounting, and CO2 emissions reduction strategies are becoming valuable political capital for environmentally-conscious political parties the world over.Read more
New Canadian leads convoy to Ottawa with a clear message on LNGRead more
"Canadian shale gas investment not a mistake": That's the message this week from new CEO of the Malaysian energy company that is behind the largest-ever project planned for British Columbia.Read more
In the United States alone, approximately 40 coal-burning electricity plants produce more CO2 emissions than any similar facility in Canada. Natural gas is part of the transition story as cleaner sources of energy are developed: Replacing just one 500 megawatt coal-fired power plant with LNG fueled power generation for one year would equate to taking 557,000 cars off the roads.
For some useful lists of showing where the most coal is being used today, and some ideas for how LNG could help to change that, check out this site.
LNG promises a way to lower CO2 reductions for Asian nations heavily dependent on coal - and that is why so many countries are beating a path to Canada's door.Read more
Alberta's new carbon levy matches British Columbia's $30/tonne level, placing both jurisdictions ahead of others. The premiers of both provinces are showing determination to be leaders, but not sacrifice their economies while others lag.Read more
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