Alberta’s gas prices jump again, but what about other provinces?

Alberta’s gas prices jump again, but what about other provinces?

September 19, 2021 Comments Off on Alberta’s gas prices jump again, but what about other provinces? By admin

Posted January 07, 2018 11:21:36 Alberta’s provincial gas prices were up 1.2 cents per litre for the week ending January 5, compared with a 2.5 cent increase for the same period last year, according to a report from the Alberta Energy Regulator.

The price of LNG was also up 2.7 cents per million cubic metres, up from 2.4 cents per ml in the same time period last July.

“There are a number of factors that are at play with the recent increase in gas prices,” the regulator said in a statement.

Oil prices have surged in recent months as OPEC tries to limit supply to keep oil prices down and reduce a glut that has been caused by the global glut of crude. “

However, we can conclude that the increase in LNG prices, as well as the decline in gasoline prices, are largely responsible for the increase.”

Oil prices have surged in recent months as OPEC tries to limit supply to keep oil prices down and reduce a glut that has been caused by the global glut of crude.

The world’s top producer of oil, Saudi Arabia, has been exporting some of its excess supply to international markets, such the European Union.

The Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers (CAPP) reported that last week Canada’s LNG demand fell for the first time since June 2016.

“The oil and gas sector is experiencing a significant downturn in recent weeks due to higher prices for crude oil,” CAPP said in its quarterly report.

The Alberta government also noted that the price of crude oil rose from $US54.30 per barrel in June to $US65.55 in July.

Brent crude prices have been on a downward trend over the past few months.

They have climbed to $54.94 a barrel in July from $52.72 in June.

“This price increase reflects a significant fall in the cost of crude and other oil-based products and is likely to be reflected in higher oil prices for a number time to come,” the provincial government said.

The increase in provincial gas was also driven by the fact that the Canadian Natural Gas Association (CNGA) reported a $1.6-billion increase in net income for the quarter.

CNGA said its results were impacted by higher costs to process crude oil and other commodities used to make natural gas.

The company said its revenue rose by 5 per cent from $2.4-billion to $2-billion.

“Despite this, CNGA reported an overall decrease in net revenue of $4.1-billion,” the CNGA report said.

CNIA also reported that the company’s oil production increased from 12.8 million barrels per day in June 2016 to 14.1 million barrels a day in July, and its natural gas production increased by 5.3 per cent.

“CNIA has also seen continued increases in its oil production, particularly in the Bakken and LNG-producing regions,” CNIA said.

Alberta’s natural gas industry has also suffered from a drop in demand from overseas, which has resulted in higher prices.

The cost of producing natural gas in Alberta has increased by more than 20 per cent since the beginning of the year, but there is still a gap between supply and demand, according the Canadian Association for Petroleum Proposals (CAP).

“While the price increase for LNG has been driven by higher prices, there are significant challenges ahead in meeting demand in the gas sector,” the organization said in an e-mailed statement.

The CUPE represents the province’s more than 5,000 public sector unions.

In a statement, the union called for increased public awareness of the risks of climate change and urged the government to “address the challenges faced by the oil and natural gas sector by investing in renewable energy and climate action.”