The results of OIES research is published as working papers, energy comments, presentations and articles as well as commercially published books and monographs. The views expressed in all OIES publications are those of the authors and do not necessarily represent the views of the Oxford Institute for Energy Studies or any of its Members.
The purpose of this paper is to investigate the stability properties of a non-titonnement price and a monetary adjustment mechanism involving two countries: one oil-exporting and one oil-importing. Its distinguishing characteristic is that it brings together some elements of the theory of exhaustible resources and the modern balance-of-payments theory using a Bicksian, temporary equilibrium framework.
What do people mean when they refer to the ‘world price of crude oil”? What do they really mean when they state that the price of oil has risen” or that “it has come down”? There are many different concepts of the price of oil, a term which can be deceptive in its apparent simplicity.
Since the first petroleum crisis in 1973-74 oil prices have risen considerably. One reason for this has been that oil consumers have been insensitive to price changes. In the short run it has been difficult to find any viable fuel alternative .
A study of o i l developments during ‘1978-82 may provide some important insights into the operation of the pricing mechanism for petroleum in international trade. First of all, this period enables us to study the behaviour of oil producers in both arising and a falling market. In 1979/80 excess demand pushed prices up more […]
Changes to the ‘Dated Brent’ benchmark: more to come https://t.co/gW10n8rPMi
New OIES paper looks at LNG projects vying for FID in 2019-20, reviews 5 areas, costs and competitiveness, and the… https://t.co/pz3UDcUcQU
Outlook for Competitive LNG Supply https://t.co/qmG43CklMw