Oil & Gas
Reductions will affect operations in Canada, the United States, Ireland and Britain.
The court dismissed the appeal July 2 from the Squamish Nation, Tsleil-Waututh Nation, the Ts’elxweyeqw Tribes and Coldwater Indian Band, effectively ending the years-long legal battle over the project
Safety test to be conducted, energy company can keep it running subject to the results and further order of the court.
The move is part of the oil giant’s plan to shift activities to renewable sources of energy
Testing and reporting had been suspended due to the COVID-19 pandemic
Energy company insists Line 5 pipeline was not damaged, flow of oil and natural gas liquids resumed June 20.
Collective agreement includes wage improvements that meet standards agreed to by energy sector unions.
Producers will have to do more to green up their gasoline and diesel fuels starting in 2026.
Construction also begins this summer on a compressor and metering stations.
The Calgary-based pipeline company announced in May it would defer $1 billion in capital spending this year
Most of it could have been done safely, says Jay White, president of the Alberta Society of Professional Biologists.
Cause of the spill related to a fitting on a one-inch, or 2.5-centimetre, piece of pipe.
Will be folded into other departments or the current Emissions Reduction Alberta.
Appeal argues suspensions were made without any rationale linking specific activities to COVID-19 risks.
$23.3 billion to be invested in Canada this year, down from about $37 billion in a January forecast.