Регистрируйся у нас уже сегодня

И МЕНЕЕ ЧЕМ ЗА 60 СЕКУНД ОТКРОЕТСЯ ДОСТУП К СЛЕДУЮЩЕЙ ИНФОРМАЦИИ: Заголовки последних новостейАналитические темыВидео, подкасты и блоги по сырьевым товарамОбразцы данных о рыночных ценахСпециальные отчетыЗаметки для подписчиков и ежедневные уведомления о товарах по электронной почте

Уже есть учетная запись?

Войти в систему

Забыли пароль?

В данном списке
СПГ | Природный газ

BP sees global LNG supply glut persisting until 2022


Platts LP Gaswire

BP sees global LNG supply glut persisting until 2022

London — The global LNG supply glut will likely continue to weigh on prices and US export flows until 2022 when market for LNG will start to rebalance, BP chief financial official Brian Gilvary said Tuesday.

Еще не зарегистрированы?

Получайте ежедневные электронные уведомления и заметки для подписчиков и персонализируйте свои материалы.

Зарегистрироваться сейчас

Spot gas prices in Asia and Europe have nosedived in 2019 amid a wave of new LNG plants coming onstream and subdued gas demand growth in Asia.

In Europe, gas storage sites have been filling to capacity at the time as coal-to-gas switching fuel switch has maximized.

"The UK is full on LNG right now. Europe is full on LNG imports. We do not anticipant that all of the gas that was planned to be exported from the US will be able to hit a demand market any time soon," Gilvary said on a quarterly earnings call.

"You are looking at the back end of 2021 to see this massive supply overhang clear out...gas feels pretty bearish right now. You will see some exports out of the US but not anywhere near the capacity that has been built."

With US spot Henry Hub gas prices currently trading around $2.2/MMBtu, Gilvary said the economics of much US LNG moving to Europe were not workable.

"Although there is no question that US gas is still the lowest cost production in the world, it us going to hard for it find a market in the next two years probably," Gilvary said.

19th Annual LNG Conference | February 12-14, 2020 | Houston

Mark your calendars for the must-attend LNG event of the year, providing unparalleled networking and actionable market intelligence to help the industry make better decisions faster in an increasingly competitive marketplace.

Find out more

BP reported $2.6 billion a non-cash impairment charge during the third quarter after selling off US legacy shale gas assets for less than it had on its books.

BP agreed the sale of its Alaskan business to Hilcorp for $5.6 billion in August and said it planned to divest four packages of legacy US shale gas assets. Gilvary said the asset sales were prompted by BP's outlook on US gas prices

"Strategically we were looking to get out of these assets and we've chosen to proceed."

Gilvary said further US gas asset sales will continue in the fourth quarter with the potential for further impairment charges from the sales.

-- Robert Perkins, robert.perkins@spglobal.com

-- Edited by Dan Lalor, daniel.lalor@spglobal.com