Green light or fracking ban: Falcon has had great success but the future is binary (and politically charged).
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Britain currently depends on foreign energy supplies, as the Brexit approaches the country will need to make he most of its domestic resources like shale gas.
Sound Energy Plc's latest deal in its evolution, as it continues to focus on assets that can be quickly developed to gas production.
If you don’t yet have a horse in the race, here are the runners and riders.
The fact that escalating problems in the Middle East haven’t lifted prices is the kind of reality check nobody really wanted.
Enthusiasm and investment in electric motoring is at odds with OPEC’s crude outlook, so does Saudi Arabia have its head in the sand?
Westminster has been busy dismantling the barriers and obstacles that it feels have stalled the development of shale.
The OPEC December 4 meeting was a rancorous affair when not only were no production cuts made, but the output ceiling of 30mln barrels a day was officially lifted.
Toyota has advanced hydrogen car technology with the Miral, which in Japanese means “future”.
Some experts men might believe that when the oil price recovers, it will be business as usual. But it won’t. The North Sea’s decline is not yet terminal but it is severe.
Britain's energy policy is in chaos: so concerned has the National Grid become about a crunch this winter it has offered to pay manufacturers to shut down at times of peak demand.
The Saudis won't be turning off down the oil taps any time soon, a crack team of FT journalists, in Riyadh, told us this week. But is drenching of the market with crude actually seeing of the crack band of North American frackers?
It seems being green is a cost business won't bear without some sort of government support, argues Stewart Dalby.
The Sunday Times said recently: “There is a real risk that Hinkley will come to be seen as a monumental blunder, the most expensive white elephant in British history.”
Our industry guru reckons there may be some hope for those who rely on a buoyant oil price to make a profit.
Genel will persevere in Kurdistan despite the risks, says Stewart Dalby, who has taken a closer look at the low-cost oil producer which this week received the first of what are expected to be regular payments
Tanzania is not a rich country but as an emerging economy it is actually emerging with economic growth rates that have been running at 7%.
Our resident oil guru looks at the potential for life-saving mergers among the minnows of the sector as the oil price shows little sign of returning to more economic levels.