QEC - communities see ocean of opportunity in oil and gas!

The thread was full and too much junk in it

"communities see ocean of opportunity in oil and gas

By Kerry Jothen on October 5, 2020No Comment

Editor’s note: Indigenous communities across Canada are learning how to prosper in a new era of co-operation in oil and gas development. Setting aside old grievances, industry, government and First Nations communities are working together to ensure that, as equal partners, Canada’s Indigenous peoples enjoy employment and sustainable growth trickles down to them.

In this unprecedented time of Indigenous rights and title, oil and gas companies recognizing that treating First Nations people as equal partners is a win-win that advances the cause of economic and social reconciliation.

Governments are attempting to facilitate development through economic, employment and business partnerships. This is particularly relevant in light of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, Canada’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission, and legal and other developments.

“It’s through economic development, economic reconciliation, that we’re going to find a path back to our true identities and revitalize our culture as Indigenous people,” says Crystal Smith, chief councillor for the Haisla First Nation in northwest British Columbia. She notes that Canada ranks ninth in the world when it comes to living standards but that falls to 63rd for on-reserve communities.

With this in mind, Indigenous communities across Canada are increasingly pursuing economic, employment and business partnerships with oil and gas companies. First Nations, the private sector and governments have shared and unique interests in this form of development.

According to a recent task force report, Indigenous communities increased their access to market capital for business and economic development by more than double, to $5.9 billion between 2003 and 2013. The report suggests Indigenous economic contributions to our gross domestic product (GDP) could reach $100 billion by 2023.

The opportunities are tantalizing.

“Indigenous-owned businesses are 40 times more likely to be involved in the mining and oil and gas sectors than the average Canadian business,” wrote Dale Swampy, president of the National Coalition of Chiefs In the Task Force for Real Jobs, Real Recovery final report. “The extractive sector hires twice as many Indigenous employees and pays on average twice as much in wages as other sectors.”

The main instrument for First Nations to participate in the resource economy has been through negotiated impact and benefit agreements, and similar instruments.

As historian Ken Coates suggests in a recent report, these agreements are driven by a duty to consult and accommodate. In addition, they contain four main components: financial payments to the First Nation; employment and training outcomes; special procurement and business development opportunities; and general assurances of First Nations’ participation in the oversight and monitoring of the resource activities.

Such agreements have been used by many major oil and gas companies and for major projects. For example:

Construction of the $6-billion Coastal GasLink project includes project agreements with all 20 First Nations along the pipeline route and $825 million in contracts to Indigenous and local businesses and First Nations employment opportunities.LNG Canada and Haisla Nation have a benefits agreement that has been lauded by the community and others. The LNG Canada project workforce included almost 10 per cent Indigenous people at the end of 2019, and it has facilitated various commercial joint ventures (e.g., module offloading facility with the multinational company Mammoet). The First Nations Group Limited Partnership consists of 16 First Nations along the Kitimat LNG Project and Pacific Trail Pipelines route and is a commercial partnership valued at more than $500 million. If this project moves forward, the First Nations involved will incur huge benefits and ownership opportunities.Trans Mountain Pipeline has signed 58 mutual benefit agreements and similar commercial agreements with Indigenous communities worth more than $500 million. It has provided training and hired more than 300 Indigenous people and contracts with many First Nations businesses and suppliers.

First Nations want to lead land and resource development. And they want to have an ownership stake in economic ventures to address community development, poverty and social needs. This ramps up First Nations’ economic and business opportunities and risks, and goes beyond the typical impact and benefits agreement.

Niilo Edwards, executive director of the First Nations Major Projects Coalition, notes three key advantages that equity in oil and gas development have over annual payments in traditional impact and benefits agreements:

Profits from ownership of equity are expected to be many times larger than annual payments that can be negotiated with industry.First Nations with equity will be in a better position as owners to influence the business decisions that impact them and their lands.Indigenous communities will have the opportunity to use the secured project revenue streams to gain financing for community infrastructure projects, like housing and water.

The first major development in Indigenous ownership in oil and gas was a 2017 agreement among Suncor and Fort McKay and Mikisew Cree First Nations. The two nations jointly purchased a 49 per cent stake in Suncor’s East Tank Farm for $503 million.

There are other examples of First Nations equity stakes in energy projects and many more in the works (e.g. Eagle Spirit Pipeline, Churchill pipeline, Woodfibre LNG). A smaller recent energy-related example is Ridley Terminals Inc., which the federal government sold in 2019. In the transaction, the Lax Kw’alaams Band and Metlakatla First Nation obtained a 10 per cent equity share.

In another recent Coastal GasLink project, company owner TC Energy announced it had allocated a 10 per cent equity stake for First Nations. The coalition brought together 13 First Nations investors who want to own up to 30 per cent of the value of the pipeline. A deal could be reached in coming months.

The Trans Mountain expansion project has at least two Indigenous groups proposing to purchase ownership of a portion of the pipeline. Project Reconciliation, an Indigenous-led group, is pursuing majority ownership of the project through an Indigenous sovereign wealth fund. And the Iron Coalition led by the Assembly of Treaty Chiefs also seeks an equity stake, intending to purchase between half and all of the project post-construction.

Yet there are still challenges.

As Ellis Ross, Skeena, B.C., MLA and former chief councillor of the Haisla Nation, said: “Many First Nations do not have the governance continuity or corporate memory in pursuing protracted negotiations on complicated revenue sharing and project equity stakes with resource companies.”

Ross said “equity” means a lot of responsibility, risks, long-term commitments and First Nations leadership meaningfully engaging with its community.

Lawyer Douglas Eyford, who has been involved in project development negotiations for several years, said there are obstacles to increased Indigenous participation in infrastructure development. Those include access to capital, capacity challenges with some Indigenous communities and territorial disputes among Indigenous groups.

Barry Nikal, former chief councillor of the Moricetown Indian Band (now Witset First Nation) for two terms and a Wet’suwet’en hereditary chief, has negotiated agreements on the Pacific Trails and Coastal GasLink pipelines.

“We need a cohesive approach when companies and governments are negotiating agreements with First Nations,” he says.

Nikal stresses the importance of working with groups of First Nations on revenue sharing and other benefits in a holistic approach, rather than “cutting individual deals that can pit communities in competition with one another for partners and contracts.”

Edwards of the First Nations Major Projects Coalition said there are additional challenges: “a lack of Indigenous at-risk capital and scarce resources at the community level for legal and financial experience to manage complicated transactions.”

The federal Indian Act limits First Nations’ access to capital through commercial loans and private investments, and their ability to use assets as collateral for borrowing and obtaining low-interest rates.

Indigenous groups, such as the First Nations Major Projects Coalition, are calling for changes to the act. They want creative financing programs from government and more support to the First Nations Finance Authority, which has provided more than $600 million in loans at low interest rates and other financial support to Indigenous communities.

For Crystal Smith and her community, being part of one of Canada’s largest commercial developments – LNG Canada – is a key part of their drive to ensure sustainable financial independence from governments.

If Canada’s growth in oil and gas development is supported, First Nations will realize long-term economic and social benefits.

Kerry Jothen, BA, MA, is principal of Human Capital Strategies and has 42 years of experience in human capital roles. HCS is one of the longest-standing independent strategic planning, workforce research and strategy development consultancies in B.C."


MC Axel
06.10.2020 kl 21:10 8851

"“It’s time for Quebec to stop throwing obstacles in the way of companies that want to pursue energy development projects, be they Quebec projects or Canadians ones. Quebecers are ready," he said"


An overwhelming majority of Quebecers (71 per cent) prefer to import their oil from Western Canada, versus just eight per cent who prefer American oil and six per cent who want oil from another country.

Half of Quebecers (50 per cent) want the province to develop its own oil resources, while only 26 per cent are opposed, and 24 per cent are undecided.When it comes to transporting oil, 49 per cent of Canadians believe that pipelines are the safest means of transporting oil, followed by 13 per cent for rail transport.

Climate change is third among Canadians' priorities. Indeed, it is the first priority of 14 per cent of citizens. Yet 61 per cent of people are not ready to spend one cent more to deal with this issue."


MC Axel
06.10.2020 kl 21:15 8813

It looks brighter for QEC!

"In Canada’s COVID-19 Recovery, Natural Resources Should Lead the Way

 Wednesday, September 30, 2020 "

"According to some recent polling by Ipsos and the Montreal Economic Institute (MEI), a majority of Canadians agree with an inclusive approach to our nation’s economic recovery:

> In early September 2020, the MEI found that an overwhelming majority of Quebecers (71%) prefer to import their oil from Western Canada, versus just 8% who prefer American oil and 6% who want to source oil from another country.

> Conducted by Ipsos for the Business Council of Alberta, a second poll found that 75% of Canadians believe that recovery from COVID-19 should incorporate Canada’s natural resource industries while still protecting the environment.

> A few weeks later, a third poll conducted by Ipsos for the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers found that 61% of Canadians agree that jobs in the domestic oil and natural gas industry are essential to Canada’s economy. The same poll also found that nearly two in three (64%) said they believe that a green recovery must include Canadian oil and natural gas."

"Canada is home to an incredible wealth of natural resources. We would be making a huge mistake if we didn’t reach for the opportunity to responsibly produce our natural resources in a world where there’s an increasing demand for all of the above.

If we are to rise to the challenge and put our full support behind this industry as part of a strong economic recovery plan, we’d be supporting countless families across our nation while continuing to invest in renewable energy, clean technology and environmental initiatives.

Our natural resource companies are global leaders in environmental, social and governance (ESG) investor criteria and spend the most of any sector in Canada when it comes to clean tech + innovation and environmental protections.

It only makes sense for our country to try its best to obtain as much global market share for rare earth minerals, wood and petroleum products as possible. What’s good for Canadian families and the economy is also good for the global environment!"


Redigert 06.10.2020 kl 21:16 Du må logge inn for å svare
06.10.2020 kl 21:17 8802

Det begynner å se mere positivt ut enn på lenge relatert til clean tech og energiutvikling i Canada/Quebec. Skal se pandemien setter fart på prosessen.


enda en ny tråd om denne zombien QEC? hehe

når flyr binna over til bakvendtland med tiggekoppen mon tro? ingen canadiere som ønsker å kaste penger inn i det sorte hullet?

kun ola dunk og kari treg :D
MC Axel
06.10.2020 kl 21:28 8695

This is directly copied from QEC, but it is also a good approach where one helps the local community

September 30, 2020, 12:18 pm

"Indigenous engagement

MacLellan says a key aspect to ensure success of the CP3 project is its approach to Indigenous engagement, which he believes will help the company navigate the complex new federal regulatory framework for major infrastructure projects.

“We believe that certainly in this time and age, a project of this size can’t get approved if it’s not got Indigenous partnership. We want Indigenous partnership in decision making, but we also want to deliver prosperity to Indigenous peoples,” he says.

“What we’re going to do is take a percentage of our revenue and put it in a trust fund to be managed for Indigenous peoples wherever they are in Canada, not how close they are to the pipeline route.”"

06.10.2020 kl 22:07 8543

Urfolket har lenge vært en bremsekloss for utviklingen. Det å ta dem med på laget er lurt, da blir de ikke bare Sitting Bull foran trucker med borreutstyr.
Jeg er optimist nå og venter spent på utviklingen og hvilke prosjekter som avtegner seg. Dette kan bli veldig positivt.

Blir nok taperlista i dag også...
MC Axel
07.10.2020 kl 01:38 8165

"First Nations involved in energy sector determined to share wealth and see others thrive

Ian Ross 4 hours ago


Haisla Nation, Kitimat Village, on the north coast of British Columbia (Haisla Nation Facebook photo)▲

Construction at LNG Canada's marine terminal in the Douglas Channel of northern British Columbia (LNG Canada)▲

When First Nations benefit from big natural resource projects, entire regions across the country seem to thrive."

07.10.2020 kl 10:08 7801

Ser ut som flere og flere begynner å få tro på en positiv utvikling i energiindustrien i Canada, og QEC`s clean tech program. Er tydelig avtagende salgsvilje. Noe som er forståelig med den siste tids artikler i media. Kommer pilot, er "sky the limit".

07.10.2020 kl 10:16 7721

“ Blir nok taperlista i dag også...” 🤔 så du er altså ikke helt sikker på det? 🤣
MC Axel
07.10.2020 kl 12:07 7538


I am sure that the politicians and the authorities will listen to the natives and not to the climate activists. Otherwise, it is nothing but pure racism. They are entitled to their share of the resource wealth

Jeg skal lige have lidt hjælp.

Jeg kan ikke finde QEC på taberlisten.
07.10.2020 kl 17:44 7197

1,3 kr som target fra Sp1M er en sped begynnelse:

Oslo (TDN Direkt): Sparebank 1 Markets trekker frem Lundin Energy, Aker BP og Odfjell Drilling som beste kjøpsalternativer, mens det anbefales undervekt av Equinor, hvor meglerhuset har nøytral-anbefaling på aksjen med kursmål på 135 kroner.

Det fremkommer av en sektorrapport fra meglerhuset tirsdag.

Oversikt over meglerhusets anbefalinger og kursmål:

Aksje Anbefaling Kursmål

Aker BP Kjøp 200

BW Energy Kjøp 29

DNO Kjøp 8

Equinor Nøytral 135

Noreco Kjøp 215

Okea Nøytral 11

Panoro Energy Kjøp 16

PetroNor Kjøp 1,6

Questerre Nøytral 1,3
07.10.2020 kl 18:05 7094

Automatisk teknisk analyse. Kort sikt, 7. okt 2020
Questerre Energy Corporation har brutt den fallende trendkanalen på kort sikt og reagert kraftig opp. Det er foreløpig vanskelig å si noe om den framtidige trendretningen. Det er ingen motstand i kursdiagrammet og en videre oppgang indikeres. Ved reaksjoner tilbake har aksjen støtte ved cirka 0.77 kroner. Positiv volumbalanse viser at volumet er høyere på oppgangsdager enn på nedgangsdager. Det indikerer at optimismen er økende hos investorene. RSI over 70 viser at momentumet i aksjen er sterkt positivt på kort sikt. Investorer har stadig gått opp i pris for å få kjøpt aksjen, noe som indikerer økende optimisme og at kursen skal fortsette opp. Aksjen anses samlet sett teknisk positiv på kort sikt.
Anbefaling en til seks ukers sikt: Kjøp (Score: 83)

Disse ANALysene er ikke verdt papiret de er skrevet på !
07.10.2020 kl 20:42 6763

Dine kommentarer på en setning er nok mindre værdt. Men, ikke lenge før du er forsvunnet fra QEC-trådene, når pilot blir børsmeldt. Da har du nok ikke mere å skrive om(i negative ordlag). Det blir en fin dag.

Pick Up
07.10.2020 kl 21:14 6656

SP1Ms kursmål 4.4.2019 var kr 5.

Utdrag fra analysen 4. april 2019:
(Alltid interessant med tilbakeblikk)

Important deal with Ministry of Environment in Quebec: Mr Binnion’s key message was that the developments in Quebec has been very positive lately, compared to the majors set back in June 2018 when the Government in Quebec published draft hydrocarbon regulations that potentially could ban most of oil and gas activities. 

Questerre has recently submitted for review by the Ministry of Environment a conceptual engineering plan to test its Clean Tech Energy pilot program (includes electrification of operations, re-use of water and other initiatives). In our view (confirmed by Binnion), this will significantly increase the probability for a commercial development of the lowlands project.
Etterhånden er SP1Ms kursmål stadig blitt høvlet ned til tross for alle fagre ord og vendinger i den nå over ett år gamle analysen for enn så lenge å ende på 1,30.
Redigert 07.10.2020 kl 22:58 Du må logge inn for å svare

Ja, slike tilbakeblikk viser hvor feil analytikera har tatt ang Qec !
MC Axel
07.10.2020 kl 22:14 6467

"‘Electrify everything’ approach won’t work in Canada to displace fossil-fuel gas

Nelson Bennett / Business in Vancouver

OCTOBER 7, 2020 08:30 AM"

"Canada is blessed with an abundance of natural gas, which is a good thing given how cold it can get in the winter.

More than six million Canadian households use natural gas for space and water heating. In B.C., Alberta, Ontario, and Quebec alone, there are roughly 244,000 kilometres of natural gas transmission and distribution pipelines in the ground, according to recent presentations by Canadian gas utilities."

07.10.2020 kl 22:30 6386

Dommedag kommer nærmere og nærmere 🤣 og det er lidt svært at finde QEC på den taberliste, som blev nævnt først på dagen 🤷‍♀️ 😷
Pick Up
07.10.2020 kl 23:08 6285

Quebec har dekket seg inn med gunstige kontrakter med Alberta. Bl.a levering av miljøsertifisert gass, det første i sitt slag fra Canadas største oljeprovins. Hvis det nye rørnettet vedtas, blir Quebecs ordre effektuert med største leveringssikkerhet på en miljøforsvarlig og kostnadseffektiv måte. Med Alberta som leverandør er Quebec lengre unna enn noen gang fra å åpne opp for skiferutvining!

Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 02:47 Du må logge inn for å svare
MC Axel
08.10.2020 kl 01:31 6134

So true

"New Brunswick shows Quebec there's no need to fear shale gas development


Appeared in La Presse

Once formerly too expensive to produce, shale gas has suddenly become one of the hottest commodities in North America as advanced technologies such as horizontal drilling and multi-stage hydraulic fracturing have made recovery of the gas viable, even at relatively low prices.

Here in Quebec, various companies are interested in the prospect of producing gas from the Utica shale formation in the St. Lawrence Lowlands which is thought to hold at least 40 trillion cubic feet (Tcf) of recoverable gas. But while communities from British Columbia, to Texas, Louisiana, Pennsylvania, and Arkansas have embraced shale gas development and the accompanying economic benefits, Quebec appears timid in the face of this opportunity, with calls for a moratorium on development of the resource.

Instead Quebec should look to New Brunswick, which is moving ahead to develop its shale gas resource, with comprehensive and appropriate regulations in place from the outset to ensure that the environment will be protected.

Experience from shale gas development in British Columbia and elsewhere suggests that, although geographical conditions vary from region to region, Quebec’s shale resource can be developed  responsibly with due regard for the environment. The government of Quebec can promulgate whatever regulations necessary to protect the environment and ensure property owners receive appropriate compensation for allowing natural gas operators to access their land. All a moratorium would accomplish would be to deny the people of Quebec the economic benefits that can be realized from responsible development, including potential reductions in personal and corporate income taxes because of the royalties that would flow to the provincial government from the shale gas producers.

Instead of blindly blocking development, New Brunswick is embracing the opportunity to develop its shale resources which are thought to be as large as 60 Tcf.  According to Bruce Northrup, New Brunswick’s natural resources minister, the New Brunswick government “supports responsible expansion of the natural gas sector while ensuring the safety and security of homeowners and our groundwater supply. … All of us want to see exploration and development done in an environmentally responsible fashion in order to ensure that we can gain the economic benefits possible for our province.”

The New Brunswick government is confident that its present legislative framework is more than adequate in light of the current low level of activity there, which is primarily exploratory in nature. The province has introduced a “Phased Environmental Impact Assessment” process to enable proper planning and address issues raised by concerned citizens. This means that potential environmental impacts must be identified before a project is implemented so that negative impacts can be avoided.  

In order to fully understand how the industry operates in other jurisdictions, Northrup and colleagues from New Brunswick’s energy ministry and environment ministry, recently visited shale gas producing sites in Arkansas where the Fayetteville shale formation extends over 9,000 square miles and some 3,000 wells have been drilled. There they saw how the shale gas industry has ignited the economy and, according to Northrup, transformed Arkansas to a have from a have-not state. More importantly, they met with landowners, environmentalists, personnel with the gas-producing companies, regulators and politicians to learn first hand about the environmental challenges and concerns in relation to shale gas development and how they are being met.

This is just one part of the province’s outreach program to develop an appropriate framework for shale development. New Brunswick officials have learned that it is essential to have gas well operators provide detailed information on the quantities of water that they plan to use and a full accounting of other materials that they plan to inject at the wellhead to facilitate the ‘fracing’ of shale rock deep below the earth’s surface. Also, the importance of recycling as much of the water that is injected as possible to ensure there will be adequate water supplies for agriculture and other uses.  

While New Brunswick is eager to optimize the economic benefits of shale gas development for its citizens, the government knows that high standards of environmental protection are necessary. New Brunswick is laying the groundwork for potential large-scale yet responsible development the province’s shale gas resource.  

Would Quebec not be better off by following New Brunswick’s lead, rather than simply saying “No” to shale gas development


MC Axel
08.10.2020 kl 01:41 6115

And this is the reality in Canada today! a shattered economy with many unemployed and with its huge financial deficit , can't afford, not to make use of its natural resources! Only 13% support a complete shut down, hippies

"Majority of Canadians want the oil and gas industry to recover


 New Pathway


 Oct 2, 2020

Conflicting opinions on the industry’s future in Canada and globally

Yuri Bilinsky, New Pathway – Ukrainian News.

When asked directly, whether Canada’s oil and gas industry should develop or be scrapped, the overwhelming majority of Canadians, 64%, say that a ‘green recovery’, planned by the federal government, must include Canadian oil and natural gas. Those who would like Canada’s oil and natural gas industry to completely shut down were in the minority (13%) of the 4,038 Canadians recently polled by Ipsos on behalf of the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers (CAPP)."


Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 09:20 Du må logge inn for å svare
Pick Up
08.10.2020 kl 08:18 5882

"And this is the reality in Canada today! a shattered economy with many unemployed, can't afford, not to make use of its natural resources"

Fortsatt blander du snørr og barter når du bringer opp krisen innen Canadas oljeindustri på en Qec tråd. Økt oljeproduksjon kan ikke redde Canadas oljeindustri. Industrien sliter med å få omsatt nåværende produksjon og må snarere kutte enn å øke produksjonen. Her må det helt andre tiltak til fra myndighetene for å få alt i normal gjenge igjen.

Krisen innen Canadas oljeindustri kan oppfattes som en bekreftelse på at Quebecs myndigheter tenkte riktig når de valgte å ikke bygge sin fremtid på denne næringen, men heller satset på ren, fornybar og bærekraftig energi som er uten konkurranse. Business wise finnes det ingen grunn til å reversere vedtatte energistrategi og åpne opp skiferutvinnning.
Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 09:15 Du må logge inn for å svare
08.10.2020 kl 09:23 5675

Ren gass kommer til å bli etterspurt verden over i lang tid. Og spesielt med tanke på overgangen til fornybar.

Om IKKE de dra nytte av de enorme gass resursene de har, så klarer de ikke å subsidiere overgangen heller.
08.10.2020 kl 09:43 5612

Da ser det ud til her hos QEC at trusekvædere er på færden.

Kanske det er sket .:
INDIANERNE er gået på krigs togt i dette selskap.
Kanskje den megen snak om at Nationerne er gået sammen, har ændret stemning her i handelen senest.

Bare lige for at understøtte din mening om efterspørgelelsen af gas; om der er ren gas der kommer fra Rusland til Tyskland (EU) er jeg svar skyldig.


Jeg forstår ikke ,at canadierne ikke vil tjene penge og skabe arbejdspladser.
Pick Up
08.10.2020 kl 12:52 5358


Gassproduksjon i Canada

Når det gjelder gassproduksjon, er løvløvets land på femte plass blant landene i hele verden. Etter Norge, Russland og Qatar er Canada den fjerde største eksportøren av dette produktet.

Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 13:01 Du må logge inn for å svare
MC Axel
08.10.2020 kl 13:00 5333

And they could become one of the world's largest LNG exporters!

If they do not extract the gas, then other countries will do it and earn huge on it

Pick Up
08.10.2020 kl 13:03 5331

Sitat Axel: "If they do not extract the gas, then other countries will do it and earn huge on it"

Canada er verdens 4. største eksportør av gass og verdens 5. største produsent.


Oljeindustriens problemer i Canada løses ikke ved å økt produksjon i disse tider med nedbemanning og produksjonskutt.

Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 13:23 Du må logge inn for å svare
08.10.2020 kl 13:13 5285

Og samtidig sier du at QEC ikke skal få det til ?? De holder jo til i Canada....
Pick Up
08.10.2020 kl 13:26 5253

Jeg tviler på at Qec vil lykkes i Quebec som har størst kurspotensiale.
Quebec er forskjellig fra alle andre provinser i Canada. Gå inn på Wikipedia.
Men hvor har jeg skrevet at Canada vil lykkes med løse oljeindustriens problemer? Det vet jeg like lite om som deg.
Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 13:41 Du må logge inn for å svare
Pick Up
08.10.2020 kl 14:15 5128

Not a word about Quebec?
You are jumping to conclusions again as you always do.

Klart man er interessert i å redde oljeindustrien hvor Canada ligger på femte plass blant verdens største oljeproduserende land og på fjerde plass hva gasseksport angår.
Quebec bidrag er å støtte Alberta ved å bestille gass og olje derfra.
Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 14:23 Du må logge inn for å svare
08.10.2020 kl 14:21 5100

håpløst med PU eller komiske Ali om du vil....han har en bror som heter Nemis som holder på å kverulere på samme måte i Rec trådene, der opprettet de en lukket tråd for å slippe all den kveruleringen, kanskje en ide å gjøre det samme i qec trådene...jeg for min del har blokkert PU men fint om noen orker å argumentere fram og tilbake men man kommer garantert ikke til å få fyren til å forstå at verden går videre.
08.10.2020 kl 14:24 5103

Har også blokkert spammerne for lenge siden. Bruker nada energi på PU, Chris etc. Blir bare støy.
08.10.2020 kl 14:35 5057

olien er på vej mod de 50 mon ikke kursen tager et stort spring når vi kommer op over de 50 dollar,

I artiklen står at Canada levere 97 % af deres flydende brændsel til USA. Der er måske ikke behov for at levere til andre nationer med flydende brændsel? Fakta er at en del af regionerne har arbejdsløshed og har underskud på finanserne og samtidig får udligning fra bedre stillede regioner. Vil det så ikke være i sin ret, at man tager " guldet " ud af pengeskabet og veksler det gangbar mønt, for at holde samfundet oppe.
Pick Up
08.10.2020 kl 14:48 5011

Du må forklare innlegget ditt nærmere. Jeg har blant annet problemer med å se hva det har med Qec og Quebec å gjøre. Mitt innlegg om Canadas produksjon og eksport var ment som svar på din uttalelse. "Jeg forstår ikke ,at canadierne ikke vil tjene penge og skabe arbejdspladser." De vil jo det! Er i dag verdens fjerde største eksportør av gass og verdens femte største produsent. Dessuten verdens nest største eksportør av elektrisitet basert på vannkraft . Mye takket være Quebecs enorme vannressurser.
Redigert 08.10.2020 kl 15:40 Du må logge inn for å svare