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Glencore's Singapore head of oil becomes LNG boss as Mark Catton retires

Tokyo Gas Co has signed a joint development agreement with Philippines’ First Gen Corp to build and operate a liquefied natural gas (LNG) receiving terminal in the Philippines, its first foray into energy infrastructure development in Southeast Asian country.

A Tokyo Gas spokesman declined to comment on the investment amount.

The Philippines in October had short-listed three different groups of companies, including the Tokyo Gas partnership with First Gen, to build and operate its first LNG import terminal.

First Gen, which owns about 60 percent of the gas-fired power plants in the Philippines, is the biggest natural gas user in the country, Tokyo Gas said in a statement (Reporting by Osamu Tsukimori; Editing by Tom Hogue)


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FEATURED COLUMNS

Editorial Comment
-Adrienne Blume
As discussed in the HPI Market Data 2019 report, published in November by Gas Processing & LNG’s sister publication, Hydrocarbon Processing, rising propane and ethane supplies in the US have been enabled by greater production of shale gas.
Industry Trends: Norway targets global LNG market
-Eugene Gerden
Norway aims to become a leading player in the global LNG market during the next several years through the establishment of new, large-scale LNG terminals.
Regional Focus: Challenges of scaling up Africa’s LNG production
-Shem Oirere
Several gas projects are underway in Africa, but they continue to be constrained by inadequate infrastructure, slow finance mobilization, lack of security and uncertainty over hydrocarbon regulations that are casting doubt on the outcome of the continent’s drive to meet its anticipated 128% gas demand increase by 2040.


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The global LNG industry is becoming increasingly interconnected as grassroots export projects get off the ground. Another technology route for processing gas into fuels—GTL—is attracting renewed attention due to improving economics. Small-scale solutions for both LNG and GTL are at the forefront of new technological developments, while major projects using more conventional technologies continue to start up around the world.

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