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Volume 4, Issue 21 - November 11, 2019
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In this Issue:
EDITORIAL: FRACKING IN A TIME OF PLENTY
The scientific advice on hydraulic fracturing in the UK is politically opportune and leaves the door open for a return to work.
ALGERIA’S TORTUOUS E&P REFORM
Algeria cannot achieve its economic goals without reforming the energy sector, but the interim government lacks public support.
AUSTRALIA’S REVIEW CASTS SHADOW OVER IMPORT PROJECTS
The commercial viability of the country’s proposed gas import projects is in question, owing to the government’s consideration of a national reserve policy.
HIGH HOPES FOR THE HAYNESVILLE
A recent midstream deal in the Haynesville shale illustrates optimism over the play’s potential, but the region remains vulnerable to price trends.
TWO APPROACHES TO EUROPEAN WIND
The UK and Germany present different outlooks for gas demand: UK auction prices suggest offshore wind is fully competitive, while in both countries onshore wind is challenged.
TURKMENISTAN: SEPARATING FACT FROM FICTION
Turkmenistan keeps the world guessing. The European Commission seems determined to bring Turkmen gas into the Southern Gas Corridor, despite the opacity surrounding the government’s plans.
IOCS AND THE CARBON TARGET
There is a glaring contradiction between the western protests about oil and gas production and the universal reluctance to do without affordable energy.
A RAY OF HOPE FOR ZIMBABWE
Large quantities of coalbed methane beneath an impoverished region of Zimbabwe could transform the country’s economics, as the geology can be prolific.
BOOK REVIEWS: THE BRIDGE: NATURAL GAS IN A REDIVIDED EUROPE
Europe and Russia have had to bury their political differences to make the gas industry work – but this is not a given forever, argues a new book.