In November 2007, after over ten years of gas market integration, the European Commission acknowledged that ‘a regulatory gap remains on cross-border issues’
The European Union (EU) began a liberalization process during the past decade, in order to create an internal market for gas by breaking up vertically integrated national companies, allowing entry on the supply side and consumer switching on the demand side. The final aim of this process – to create a single market for gas […]
The opening of the German gas market to liberalisation and competition could be considered something unique in Europe. Six years after the market was formally opened by the introduction of a new energy law in April 1998 and the amendment of the competition law in the same year the general perception on the European level […]
Using examples of ongoing multi-billion euro investments in projects which will deliver gas to the UK market, Jonathan Stern and Anouk Honoré show that the risks to such projects posed by market liberalisation are being assumed by market players, and are not preventing large scale, long-term supply reaching the UK.
New OIES presentation on oil price shocks: Building a case for a sustained rise in oil prices based on geopolitical… https://t.co/g0V1Qc0sNh
Demand Shocks, Supply Shocks and Oil Prices: Implications for OPEC https://t.co/mWubAQ8fmi
The Geopolitics of East Med Gas: Hyped Expectations and Hard Realities https://t.co/2BOXoOzDnr
OIES paper on China’s growing gas import dependency: Given gas been playing a growing role in China’s plans to clea… https://t.co/GNQeFWpQT9