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Posts under ‘Malaysia’

SHELL NEWS UPDATE TUESDAY 4 APRIL 2017

Shell Confirms More Than 200 Workers to be Cut from Norwegian Operations: RIGZONE

Royal Dutch Shell plc has confirmed that more than 200 workers will be cut from its Norwegian operations.

Petronas May Consider Shell Site for Canadian LNG Project: BLOOMBERG

Malaysia’s Petroliam Nasional Bhd may be looking at building a $27 billion liquefied natural gas export terminal in northwestern Canada on the site of an abandoned Royal Dutch Shell Plc energy project, according to the company’s chief executive officer.

Despite cuts to jobs, spending, oil giants fail to cover costs: AUSTRALIAN BUSINESS REVIEW

The world’s biggest oil companies are struggling just to break even. Despite billions of dollars in spending cuts and a modest oil price rebound, ExxonMobil, Royal Dutch Shell, Chevron and BP didn’t make enough money last year to cover costs, according to a Wall Street Journal analysis. read more

Shell makes deepwater breakthrough in Malaysia

THE HAGUE, Netherlands, Dec. 14 (UPI) — Tapping the deep-water oil prospects off the coast of Malaysia is indicative of the confidence of growth from those basins, Royal Dutch Shell said.

Shell said it started oil production from the Malikai facility about 60 miles off the coast of Malaysia. It’s the company’s second such project in Malaysia and the first of its kind for Shell outside the U.S. waters of the Gulf of Mexico.

Andy Brown, a director for exploration and production for Shell, said in a statement the start of operations in deep Malaysian waters marks a milestone for the company. read more

After Alaska flop, Shell’s search for oil moves closer to home

By Ron Bousso | LONDON

In the waters off Malaysia, Royal Dutch Shell (RDSa.L) is finding gas quickly and cheaply to replenish depleting fields where only a few years ago geologists had lost hope of discovering any new reserves.

The Anglo-Dutch group is combining the latest technology with the wisdom of industry veterans to unlock new oil and gas deposits where it already operates, usually within 20 km (12 miles) of existing platforms.

The result has been a string of finds which, while modest in size, can generate cash rapidly to suit an era of drastically reduced exploration budgets across the energy industry. read more

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