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Southeast Asian demand for oil will keep growing until at least 2040 as emerging nations there rely on the fossil fuel to transport their rapidly growing populations, ship goods and make plastics, the International Energy Agency said on Tuesday.
Global Infrastructure Partners looks to further diversify beyond fossil fuels. Global Infrastructure Partners’ $40 billion portfolio includes the Edinburgh Airport, the Port of Melbourne, a leading shipping container terminal operator, and the largest rail company in Australia.
The smart energy market in Asia Pacific is constrained by delays in market liberalisation.
China will be among the biggest factors that shape the future of the energy and maritime sector in the next five to 10 years, according to panelists who participated in the Energy and Maritime Investment Conference organized by research company
This new energy source could meet demand both day and night, solving the intermittency problems posed by solar and wind.
Even as other industries are swept up in waves of disruption unleashed by technology, the energy industry has been slow to embrace change.
Southeast Asia is at the forefront of a global energy-market transformation that is outpacing even the most ambitious predictions. In the last few days, a report from analyst Wood Mackenzie stated that the ASEAN nations will need to double their energy capacity
Malaysia is the world’s third-largest exporter of liquefied natural gas and the only net exporter of energy among Asia’s major economies. So it stands to reason that energy prices and output levels hold great sway over the economy, and Malaysia’s currency. Unfortunately for the
ASEAN has enjoyed a relatively successful and prosperous first 50 years. A key milestone is the establishment of the Asean Free Trade Area, which laid the foundation for the Asean Economic Community (AEC), one of the three pillars of the
Before Malaysia can consider embarking on developing nuclear energy, it has to consider many factors, including improving existing laws, as well as engaging the public. Malaysia Nuclear Power Cooperation (MNPC) chief executive officer Dr Mohd Zamzam Jaafar said these factors