July 2010

Special Report: Liquefied Natural Gas Developments

Liquefied natural gas and North American shale gas: Room for both?

Let’s take a look at the drivers affecting these commodities

Gibbs, K., Wochner, D., Sutherland Asbill & Brennan LLP

In the early 2000s, substantial concerns about impending natural gas shortages and price spikes drove a boom in the planning and construction of facilities to import and regasify liquefied natural gas (LNG) in the US. As more unconventional natural gas production from shale deposits proliferates, North American natural gas prices stagnate, and crude oil linked to LNG prices in Asia continue to far exceed US natural gas prices, the industry is anxiously anticipating the impacts of these ongoing developments on the North American natural gas market. This includes whether LNG import trends will reverse and whether domestic shale production will result in greater energy independence. Some have e

Log in to view this article.

Not Yet A Subscriber? Here are Your Options.

1) Start a FREE TRIAL SUBSCRIPTION and gain access to all articles in the current issue of Hydrocarbon Processing magazine.

2) SUBSCRIBE to Hydrocarbon Processing magazine in print or digital format and gain ACCESS to the current issue as well as to 3 articles from the HP archives per month. $409 for an annual subscription*.

3) Start a FULL ACCESS PLAN SUBSCRIPTION and regain ACCESS to this article, the current issue, all past issues in the HP Archive, the HP Process Handbooks, HP Market Data, and more. $1,995 for an annual subscription.  For information about group rates or multi-year terms, contact email Peter Ramsay or call +44 20 3409 2240*.

*Access will be granted the next business day.

Related Articles

From the Archive



{{ error }}
{{ comment.comment.Name }} • {{ comment.timeAgo }}
{{ comment.comment.Text }}