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US midstream faces challenges from politics, pandemic

Commodities | Energy | Electric Power | Nuclear | Energy Transition | Emissions | Renewables | Natural Gas | Natural Gas (European) | Oil | Crude Oil | Refined Products | Metals | Non-Ferrous | Steel Raw Materials

Market Movers Europe, Jan 17-21: Ukraine border tensions spike commodity price fears

Energy | Oil | Crude Oil

Platts Crude Oil Marketwire

Energy | Oil | Petrochemicals | Olefins | Polymers | Crude Oil

Asian Refining and Petrochemicals Summit

Energy | Coal | Metals | Coking Coal | Steel Raw Materials

BHP trims 2021-22 met coal guidance on La Nina, omicron

Energy | Energy Transition | Oil

Fuel for Thought: Alaska officials hit the road to make the case for oil, gas investment

Listen: US midstream faces challenges from politics, pandemic

The presidential election is over, and the results are being certified. President Donald Trump may keep contesting votes in court, but we're expecting the beginning of the Biden administration come January.

Today we look at the state of the midstream oil sector amid an ongoing pandemic and an upcoming Democratic White House that won't be as friendly toward putting new pipe in the ground.

The never-ending fight over the Keystone XL pipeline hangs in the balance, as does the fate of the 3-year-old Dakota Access Pipeline that's fighting for its life in court.

But, in much of the continent, the industry is overbuilt with weaker global crude demand and falling US oil exports.

We spoke with Katie Bays, managing director of FiscalNote, about what the midstream sector should expect in 2021 and beyond concerning regulations, pending projects, M&A and more.