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North Asian refiners adapt to changing refining margins

Commodities | Electric Power | Electricity | Energy | Nuclear | LNG | Natural Gas | Natural Gas (European) | Oil | Crude Oil | Refined Products | Fuel Oil | Gasoline | Jet Fuel | Petrochemicals | Olefins

Market Movers Europe, Jan 24-28: Commodities remain on knife edge despite reduced gas price driver

Energy | Oil | Refined Products | Jet Fuel

Platts Jet Fuel

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

Asian Refining and Petrochemicals Summit

Energy | Natural Gas | Oil | LNG | Energy Transition | Electric Power | Shipping | Refined Products | Fuel Oil | Hydrogen | NGL | LPG | Crude Oil | Electricity | Energy Oil | Bunker Fuel | Marine Fuels

High gas prices weigh on fuel oil availability as refiners' operating costs rise

Energy | Energy Transition | Oil

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

Listen: North Asian refiners adapt to changing refining margins

A spike in demand for 0.5% marine fuel, following the implementation of the International Maritime Organization's sulfur cap from January 1, has led margins for low sulfur material to surge. In turn, North Asian refiners are cutting operating rates at residue fluid catalytic crackers and fluid catalytic crackers to divert feedstock for such units to make more low sulfur fuel oil. Refined product specialists Atsuko Kawasaki, Mark Tan, and Rajesh Nair discuss refinery operating rate cuts, the potential impact on the gasoline and low sulfur fuel oil markets, and how the coronavirus outbreak might affect demand for bunker and gasoline products.