Recent efforts by the Nigerian National Petroleum Corporation (NNPC) to increase transparency are marred by non-publication of its group financial accounts and refusal to disclose contracts signed with oil companies.
In a letter to the Nigerian Electricity Regulatory Commission (NERC) dated June 29, distribution companies (DisCos) noted that COVID-19, debt-laden balance sheet, stringent rules on remittance and the introduction of an untested tariff model further weakened electricity market,
The future of most Nigeria’s indigenous oil companies may be under major threat as Shell, one of the world’s largest oil companies, has warned that it would write off up to $22 billion from the value of its assets after the spring’s oil price crash, a concession that in an age o
Saudi Arabia, de facto leader of the OPEC cartel, held a call with fellow member Nigeria as the organization strives to deliver production cuts aimed at bolstering global crude markets, according to Bloomberg.
Electricity generation companies (GenCos) say they will declare a force majeure and down tools if the Federal Government goes ahead to delay the commencement of the new service tariff plan billed to start July 1.
Nigeria is set to quit the expensive habit of subsidising electricity consumption for its people which has cost the country a staggering N1.72 trillion in five years, BusinessDay has learnt.
Contrary to the Federal Government’s claims that state governments are trying to assume ownership of the DisCos, evidence shows that the states’ investments in DisCos’ equity give them a right to stake a claim.
Oil Is headed for a weekly decline — only the second since April — as a surge in U.S. coronavirus cases clouded the demand outlook, though the pessimism was tempered by huge cuts to Russia’s seaborne crude exports.
Oil climbed to a new three-month high as signs of improving demand buoyed a market momentarily roiled by confusion over U.S.-China trade.