The future of the natural gas market in South East Europe
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The future of the natural gas market in South East Europe

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Published by World Bank in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Gas industry -- Balkan Peninsula

Book details:

Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD9581.B312 F88 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23861633M
ISBN 109780821378649, 9780821379981
LC Control Number2009041882

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The Future of the Natural Gas Market in Southeast Europe [Public-Private Infrastructure Advisory Facility, Gerner, Franz] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Future of the Natural Gas Market in Southeast Europe. The Future of the Natural Gas Market in Southeast Europe ture is one in which the mature gas markets are projected to grow at relatively modest rates, while demand in the new markets . COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. The Future of the Natural Gas Market in Southeast Europe analyzes the role of natural gas in the energy mix to meet future demand in nine markets in the region: Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Kosovo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Romania, and Serbia.

The South East Europe Natural Gas Market – 10 February 2 ACKNOWLEDGEMENT The questionnaire used to gather information for this Report was prepared with the intent to extract the conditions in each country in order to have a clear idea of the gas market state of art and to compare and aggregate data concerning both South East Europe.   The future goal of the EU is to promote the construction of more LNG terminals in South East Europe (Italy, Greece, and Western Balkans) and in Baltic countries. The main factors which will affect the future European LNG demand are: Increasing gas import needs; Decreasing in domestic gas production, especially in Netherlands due to the decreasing gas production of Groningen gas field . January The Future of Gas in Decarbonising European Energy Markets. iii. Preface. The future of gas in the energy mix is a topic of obvious interest to the Natural Gas Programme at OIES, but we believe that it is particularly relevant given that expectations about its role in Europe have been confounded over the past Size: 2MB. THE FUTURE OF NATURAL GAS 39 1. are participating in the LNG market, contributing to increasing its levels of liquidity. Even if it is still far from displaying the same features as the oil market, LNG certainly contributes to decentralising flows and globalising gas trade.

  The European Union started the introduction of competition in the European market for natural gas. Today, mid, the process of restructuring is still going on. In parallel, important changes in geopolitical, environmental and technological determinants can be observed in the European and global energy and gas markets. These changes have been highly influential in generating ‘reactive Cited by: 4. As can be noticed, the main future natural gas consum-ers, besides residential consumers, will be power plants. Presently, the natural gas supply for south east and cen-tral Europe is obtained mainly from the Russian basin and is strongly dependent on the single market option. The gas market in these countries is still at an early stage of devel-Cited by: Much of the debate on European gas security which followed the Russia-Ukraine crisis of January , neglected the fact that consumers which lost their gas supply were limited to countries in south Eastern Europe. Anastasios Giamouridis and Spiros Paleoyannis have reviewed the security of supply situation in the gas markets of South Eastern Europe by [ ]. play the major role concerning natural gas and will continue to be by far the largest individual gas exporter to Europe over the next 20 years. Nevertheless, according to the official projec-tions of the Russian ’Energy Strategy to ’, the huge supplemental gas demand in Europe will not likely be matched by Russia (see table below).