Exports

The Outlook for Offshore Energy Production in a Low Oil Price Environment

Thursday, November 2, 2017
5:30 pm - 7:00 pm

Pulitzer Hall, 2950 Broadway, New York, NY 10027 World Room

The Outlook for Offshore Energy Production in a Low Oil Price Environment

The Sanctions Threat to Europe

CGEP Senior Scholar Tim Boersma and Corey Johnson, Associate Professor and Department Head of Geography at the University of North Carolina, Greensboro, write on the view of U.S. energy sanctions against Russia from Europe.

Apocalypse Now: Venezuela, Oil and Reconstruction - Global Energy Dialogue

Antoine Halff
Luisa Palacios
Dr. Francisco Monaldi
Exports
Oil

In an effort to better understand the situation in Venezuela and implications on its energy sector and economy, the Center on Global Energy Policy hosted a Global Energy Dialogue in June 2017, under the Chatham House Rule. CGEP scholar Antoine Halff, CGEP fellows Francisco Monaldi and Luisa Palacios, and Miguel Angel Santos, a fellow at Harvard University's Center for International Development, capture some of the discussion's main takeaways in this memorandum.

The American Energy Superpower

In his latest article in Foreign Affairs, Jason Bordoff examines the meaning of the Trump Administration's new policy goal of "energy dominance."

Mexico fuel supply security key as imports grow: Lajous

Argus Media covers Fellow Adrian Lajous' keynote remarks at the Argus Exports conference in Houston, Texas.

OPEC's Catch 22?

Antoine Halff
Exports
Oil

Antoine Halff writes that market perceptions of OPEC's predicament as it approaches the Vienna meeting--to extend production cuts, raise prices and give the shale industry more support versus unshackling its exports to flood the market and lower oil prices--diverges from reality, and in the short term, the threat of U.S. shale might not be quite as dire as it seems.

OPEC’s Strategic Options in a Shale World

Jamie Webster
Exports
Oil

In front of the May 2017 OPEC meeting in Vienna, Fellow Jamie Webster indicates that shale still lurks as a strategic threat, and that even though volume-wise, U.S. shale may be too small to take on OPEC’s traditional role as the market balancer, its still-accelerating growth rate is sufficient enough that it could again play the role of disruptor. Webster outlines strategic options--and the pros and cons of each--for OPEC to consider should shale growth reach a level that is unsustainable for a balanced market.

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