Navigating the energy regulator when conducting acquisitions and divestitures
This four-hour live course is designed to guide participants through the regulatory issues from the pre-deal preparation to post-transaction implementation. Attendees will understand how regulatory, ESG, and policy awareness are integral to the business considerations of any A&D transaction in the upstream exploration, production or midstream markets.
Evaluating the impact of energy transition on Oil & Gas portfolios and investment
The energy transition will result in a dramatic increase in reliable, low/zero carbon energy supplies across the world. Alongside first mover advantages are a variety of technological and economic uncertainties – notably, what does this mean for Oil & Gas producers and suppliers?
Western Canadian Petrochemicals: The Business Case
This is an introductory course designed to provide attendees with a sound knowledge of Western Canada’s petrochemical and feedstock supply related energy industries. The course provides a foundation for understanding the business aspects of hydrocarbon based industries and companies that could be attracted to invest in petrochemicals or related infrastructure in Western Canada.
The course will be presented in one half-day session.
Methane Emissions Management (MEM) - On-line Course
Methane emissions in Canada continue to decline but there remain significant opportunities for further reductions. The CERI Methane Emissions Management (MEM) course is targeted at executive and senior managers responsible for the natural gas portfolio.
Scope 1 Emissions: How to inventory, quantify, and report
This course focuses on measuring, quantifying, and reporting Scope 1 greenhouse gas emissions from upstream oil & gas (O&G) facilities. Scope 1 emissions are emitted directly to the atmosphere from within a facility fence line. Regulatory requirements, as well as voluntary reporting guidance, have increased the importance of understanding and reporting Scope 1 emissions. To understand and quantify emissions, the site fence line must be understood, an equipment inventory must be developed, methodology must be confirmed, and assurance must take place to ensure that emissions are adequately reported. Various methods exist for emissions quantification including direct continuous emissions monitoring, sampling, and emissions factor development. These methods, commonly called method 1, 2, and 3, will be described, and an overview of when each method is appropriate will be given.