Transición Energética en Centroamérica

Transición Energética en Centroamérica

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Por muchos años, Centroamérica ha buscado la forma de alcanzar la seguridad energética de diferentes maneras. Los países han considerado una amplia gama de alternativas para reducir la importación de petróleo, como han sido la incursión del gas natural y una mayor penetración de energías renovables más allá de la hidroelectricidad.
Mesa Redonda sobre la Transición Energética en Centroamérica

Brazil’s Oil & Gas Industry Capacity Building: Lessons Learned from the PRH-ANP Human Resources Program

Brazil’s Oil & Gas Industry Capacity Building: Lessons Learned from the PRH-ANP Human Resources Program

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In 1997 the Brazilian National Congress sanctioned the Petroleum Law (Law nÂş 9.478), which allowed the Government to contract private or public companies to execute research, exploration, refining, import, export and transport activities of crude oil, natural gas and oil products from any origin.
Brazil’s Oil & Gas Industry Capacity Building: Lessons Learned from the PRH-ANP Human Resources Program

Visit of the Argentine delegation from ENRE to California

Visit of the Argentine delegation from ENRE to California

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The purpose of this report is to summarize ENRE’s official visit to California in terms of insights and knowledge acquired. The trip included a visit to the three pillars of the electric system in California: The California Independent System Operator (CAISO), the California Energy Commission (CEC) and the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC).
Visit of the Argentine delegation from ENRE to California

The Politics of Oil in Mexico: Consolidating the Reforms

The Politics of Oil in Mexico: Consolidating the Reforms

To date, no one appears to have ever attempted to assemble a quantitative analysis of the number of diagnostics and policy prescriptions that have been written for the Mexican energy sector, or the oil industry and Pemex more precisely. All the same, the amount of ink spilled and breath dedicated to the subject has been immense. Countless bottles of tequila have been consumed as fiery debates raged over the best path forward for Mexico’s national patrimony (oil) and national icon (Pemex). Anyone who has worked in or followed the Mexican oil sector over the past two or three decades surely has been privy to conversations and debates over what ails the country and how to solve it.
The Politics of Oil in Mexico: Consolidating the Reforms