EnergyHub offers a unique resource to the global gas industry by providing an in-depth look at the activities of the industry at country, company and project scale. It gathers information from a wide range of sources to provide facts, analysis and statistics. The latest Natural Gas Daily news and analyses are streamed into the profiles, providing the opportunity to obtain the latest information and exclusive content on the biggest stories.
EnergyHub is building up a database of profiles covering the major gas producing and consuming nations, most active companies operating in the sector and large projects in development. The profiles include maps displaying pipelines routes, tables summarising projects; and graphs allowing users to compare statistics across countries.Register now >
Country profiles provide an in-depth summary of the major developments and critical issues facing the gas industry. Profiles are divided into
four sections, providing background to the country, details on major gas projects, companies active in the country and energy statistics.
The profiles aim to provide a reference resource to enable users to learn more about the gas sector in countries key to the industry.
EnergyHub country profiles include: Algeria, Angola, Argentina, Australia, Austria, Azerbaijan, Bolivia, Brazil, Brunei, Canada, China, Croatia, Egypt, Equatorial Guinea, Estonia, France, Germany, Ghana, India, Indonesia, Iran, Italy, Japan, Kazakhstan, Korea, South, Latvia, Lithuania, Malaysia, Mexico, Mozambique, Netherlands, Nigeria, Norway, Papua New Guinea, Peru, Poland, Qatar, Russia, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, Spain, Tanzania, Trinidad and Tobago, Turkey, Turkmenistan, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, United States, Uzbekistan and Venezuela
Australia ranks in the top 20 of the world's largest gas producers and is set to rise up the list. It is already a major exporter of LNG, with three operational LNG liquefaction plants: North West Shelf, Darwin and Pluto. In 2011, Australia’s LNG exports amounted to 19 mtpa (26.7 billion cubic metres) and accounted for 8% of global LNG trade. With more than 15 LNG liquefaction projects in the pipeline, Australia is set to become the largest LNG exporter in the world this decade. There are eight LNG plants committed to being built or under construction, which have a combined capacity of 61.2 mtpa.Find out more
Company profiles provide an introduction to that company, with a brief background followed by statistics on finances, credit ratings, shareholder structure, executive management and more. The context section identifies the company’s key priorities and challenges. Statistics and information on gas production and reserves are included along with information on the company’s key areas of operation and involvement in major gas projects.
EnergyHub company profiles include: Anadarko, BG Group, BP, Chesapeake, Chevron, ConocoPhillips, Encana, Eni, EOG Resources, ExxonMobil, Gazprom, Inpex, Kogas, National Iranian Oil Co., Nigerian National Petroleum Co., Novatek, Oil and Natural Gas Co., Pertamina, Petrobras, Qatar Petroleum, Repsol, Royal Dutch Shell, Saudi Aramco, Sonatrach, Statoil, Total and Woodside
Project profiles provide details on gas, LNG, and pipeline projects - including background and feasibility as well as detailed maps of pipeline routes and terminal locations. The profiles include information on capacities, ownership, transit countries, supply sources, end consumers and capex costs.
EnergyHub content is only available for registered users
Indonesia has big CBM prospects, but the government and industry agree that a number of hurdles still stand in the way
The crisis in Ukraine will further complicate the fate of proposed Russian gas pipelines to European customers. Interfax looks at the political fall-out and how Brussels may react to the proposals under consideration.
In a new special report from Interfax Energy, the team at NGD and GGA look at the technical, political and financial challenges that may be stalling – and in some cases blocking – LNG development over the next five years.
President Barack Obama’s budget proposal for the energy sector in fiscal year 2015 has come under fire for failing to allocate more federal land for oil and gas production and for eliminating tax breaks for the fossil fuels sector, while supporting cleaner energy initiatives.