Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Brent, Cushing, Gulf Coast leg, Keystone XL, NYMEX, oil pipelines, pipelines, TransCanada, WTI
Doesn’t need fed approval for that.
TransCanada said Monday that a 700,000 barrel-per-day Gulf Coast leg originally part of the Alberta-to-Texas Keystone XL proposal is now a separate $2.3-billion US project that doesn’t require a cross-border presidential permit. Obama denied Keystone XL a construction permit in January, following a delay of the project last November caused by an extension of U.S. environmental review.
The link between an oversupplied Oklahoma oil storage hub and the world’s largest refining market in Texas will help relieve a glut in crude supply in the U.S. Midwest upon startup in mid to late 2013, the company said.
Filed under: maps, Uncategorized | Tags: Anbar, energy, Israel, Kirkuk, kurdistan, Mosul, oil, oil production, pipelines, supply lines, Turkey
…may be impossible.
There’s a lot to consider on this map.
Filed under: maps | Tags: energy, Europe, exports, imports, LNG, Natural gas, pipelines, trade
According to BP Statistical Review of World Energy 2011 Review.
Companies working in the US want to put another LNG line from here to Euro. Domestic nat gas price probably too low to make much dough.
Filed under: maps, Uncategorized | Tags: exports, James Hamilton, petroleum, pipelines, product pipelines, Suncor, transport, transportation, United States
The blue lines are product pipelines. Greens are oil and reds are gas.
Filed under: maps, Uncategorized | Tags: Alberta, Bow River, Canada, Cenex, crude oil, Enbridge, Express, North America, oil pipelines, pipelines, Rangeland, Suncor, tar sands, Trans-Mountain
Note — does not show product pipelines.
Filed under: maps, Uncategorized | Tags: energy, Natural gas, net energy, pipelines, transportation
From the EIA.
click to enlarge
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: China, Natural gas, pipelines, Turkmenistan
Filed under: Uncategorized | Tags: Brent, Canada, James Hamilton, pipelines, shale oil, supply, tar sands, WTI
The discrepancy between Brent and WTI resulted from the increase in supply in N. America, from shale oil and Canadian tar sands.