Timothy Fenton Krysiek

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                    [post_content] => Every so often a company signs an agreement so advantageous it becomes part of corporate lore
and is analyzed in business school textbooks for years to come. In 1994, a consortium of foreign
oil companies known as the Sakhalin Energy Investment Corporation (SEIC) believed it had
signed just such a deal with the Russian government for the development rights to the Sakhalin-2
oil and gas fields in the Russian Far East (RFE). SEIC’s former CEO Steven McVeigh claimed
in a Harvard Business School case study that the production sharing agreement (PSA) for
Sakhalin-2 included the 'best PSA terms that you will ever get in Russia'.1 Twelve years later,
Russian President Vladimir Putin summoned the CEOs of SEIC’s remaining partners—Shell,
Mitsui and Mitsubishi—to the Kremlin and forced them to sell a controlling stake in Sakhalin-2
to Gazprom, Russia’s state-owned gas company.
                    [post_title] => Agreements from Another Era: Production Sharing Agreements in Putin’s Russia, 2000-2007
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                    [post_content] => The recent Russian expedition to the North Pole has highlighted the growing strategic importance of the Arctic. This comment, by Shamil Midkhatovich Yenikeyeff and Timothy Fenton Krysiek, examines the Arctic's potential as a new hydrocarbon producing region, analyzes the Kremlin's regional development strategy, and explains the response of the other circumpolar countries the United States, Canada, Denmark, and Norway. This opinion piece also reviews the challenges to Arctic development, describes the implications of a traversable Northern Sea Route and Northwest Passage, and argues that the Norwegian energy companies and Anglo American supermajors are best positioned to take on upstream projects in the region.
                    [post_title] => The Battle for the Next Energy Frontier: The Russian Polar Expedition and the Future of Arctic Hydrocarbons
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and is analyzed in business school textbooks for years to come. In 1994, a consortium of foreign
oil companies known as the Sakhalin Energy Investment Corporation (SEIC) believed it had
signed just such a deal with the Russian government for the development rights to the Sakhalin-2
oil and gas fields in the Russian Far East (RFE). SEIC’s former CEO Steven McVeigh claimed
in a Harvard Business School case study that the production sharing agreement (PSA) for
Sakhalin-2 included the 'best PSA terms that you will ever get in Russia'.1 Twelve years later,
Russian President Vladimir Putin summoned the CEOs of SEIC’s remaining partners—Shell,
Mitsui and Mitsubishi—to the Kremlin and forced them to sell a controlling stake in Sakhalin-2
to Gazprom, Russia’s state-owned gas company.
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Latest Publications by Timothy Fenton Krysiek

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