Oil and Gas Investor Magazine - September 2021
In this issue:
The Future of the Independent
The Unmasked Oilman
To the Rescue
Riley Permian’s Go-public Play
THOUGHT LEADERS COLLECTION:
Observations from Industry Thought Leaders
EVENTS THAT MATTERED:
Oil and Gas Investor’s 40th Anniversy
ENERGY TRANSITION PART II:
Applying a Clearer Lens
Flowing through Bankruptcy
The E&Ps have endured since day one. Where do recent signposts lead them next? If a barrel or Mcf is needed, an indie will supply it.
Northwest Shelf operator Riley Permian attained an IPO through a rare reverse merger without much fanfare.
Major changes to public policies enshrined in legislation must make their way through a labyrinth of checks and balances, which might work in the oil and gas industry’s favor.
While the oil and gas industry and the environmental community don’t see eye-to-eye, the first step toward seeing the energy transition would be for all to agree that the climate advocacy battle has been largely won.
The industry is on a new—and better—path, the wildcatter says. “It’s honestly probably an easier route than the treadmill that we were on.” Here’s the 2021 update and a look at his new shale gas E&P.
With careful structuring and drafting of agreements, midstream companies can increase their chances in surviving bankruptcy.
Made from natural gas, the superior Btu fuel remains most practical and efficient for its current uses rather than in transportation. For example, the boiling point is colder than Jupiter, it doesn’t like hard steel and it needs a nearly entirely new infrastructure.
When Oil and Gas Investor launched 40 years ago during the summer of 1981, it was the first industry publication to focus on the financial aspect of exploring for hydrocarbons versus the technical side. To celebrate those four decades of conversations we’ve had with myriad industry executives, we reached out to a number of them for their thoughts on the industry’s past, present and future.
After long-standing bank reserve-based lending began to retrench in 2020, alternative capital providers look poised to step up, or even take over, the funding need for oil and gas producers.
Bad COVID numbers likely mean bad economic numbers, and the A&D market is clearly jittery over the Delta variant.
What do the next 40 years look like in the oil and gas industry? What should they look like? Oil and Gas Investor Executive Editor-at-large Leslie Haines explores these topics and more in her monthly At Closing column.
From the Editor-in-Chief
When Oil and Gas Investor launched in 1981, no one could have foretold the story that unfolded over the next 40 years, nor foresaw the landscape that exists today. And oil and gas strategies in 2050 will be markedly different than now.