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Issue 20 I MAY/JUNE I 2012

Upstream Dialogue

Crude Oil Forecast, Markets & Pipelines

The 2012 Canadian Crude Oil Forecast and Market Outlook is

June 2012 Crude Oil Forecast, Markets & Pipelines

now available, offering a new forecast to 2030 along with an 1

updated assessment of potential market and infrastructure options.

CAPP Events & Updates

Inside

CAPP Speaker Series – Vaughn

Industry in the news PAGE two

Palmer, political columnist for the

Employee perspectives

Vancouver Sun. June 13, 2012, Calgary, Alta CAPP Speaker Series –

u Meet Jason Currie, offshore installation manager of the SeaRose platform. PAGE five

Innovation and technology

Todd Hirsch, economist

u Researchers are creating tiny solutions to large challenges in the oil and gas industry

and author. June 19, 2012, Calgary, Alta

Industry practice and regulations PAGE seven

CAPP Investment Symposium, December 10 to 12, 2012, r ou Mark y Toronto, Ont ars! calend CAPP is moving the 2012 Investment Symposium to Toronto. Check CAPP`s website in the next few weeks for program details.

using metagenomic research. Page six

Relationships behind the resource u The Talisman Energy Choir is bringing smiles to people’s faces with a joyful noise. PAGE nine

Keeping employees informed about Canada’s oil and gas industry I www.capp.ca


New CAPP publicationS

Industry in the news

2012 Canadian Crude Oil Forecast released

Crude Oil Forecast, Markets & Pipelines

Canadian crude oil production will more than double to 6.2 million barrels per day by 2030 from three million barrels per day in 2011, according to CAPP’s 2012 Crude Oil Forecast, Markets and Pipelines Outlook. “Resurging growth in Western Canadian conventional oil production and new oil sands investments are driving the positive outlook,” said Greg Stringham, vice-president, markets and oil sands. “Canadian oil is clearly on the global stage and this forecast growth will put Canada in the top three or four oil producers in the world.” Conventional production is increasing because new technology allows industry to produce oil from formerly uneconomic resources, reversing a significant declining production trend over the last decade. Oil sands growth reflects Canada’s supply potential and growing international demand for oil.

June 2012 Crude Oil Forecast, Markets

“It’s good news for all Canadians because responsible development of this secure, reliable energy source creates jobs across Canada, increased revenue for governments through higher royalty and tax payments, and additional investment in a wide range of businesses throughout the country,” Stringham said. Stronger growth in both conventional oil and oil sands supply means tighter availability of pipeline capacity in the next few years and an increased urgency for timely expansions and new capacity to markets. Timely regulatory decisions on new upstream development and infrastructure projects will enhance Canada’s international competitiveness in attracting the investment needed to support this production growth and realize market opportunities, benefiting all Canadians. u Read the CAPP news release announcing the report. u Access the 2012 Canadian Crude Oil Forecast and Market Outlook.

CAPP launched an integrated advertising campaign focused on the Newfoundland and Labrador offshore oil and gas sector and the people who work in the industry on May 7, 2012. The campaign raises the profile of the local oil and gas industry and builds a sense of pride in the role Newfoundlanders play to develop the oil and gas resources safely.

I www.capp.ca

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2012 Canadian Crude Oil Production Forecast (million b/d) 2011 Actual 2015 2020 2025 2030 Western Canada Conventional 1.1 1.3 1.3 1.2 1.1 Oil Sands 1.6 2.3 3.1 4.2 5.0 Eastern Canada 0.3 0.2 0.2 0.2 0.1 Total Canadian 3.0 3.8 4.7 5.6 6.2

Telling Canada’s offshore stories

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& Pipelines

u Learn more about Newfoundland and Labrador’s offshore oil and gas sector. u Read about Jason Currie, a Newfoundlander working in the offshore industry.


Industry in the news continued

Schultz receives 2012 Energy Bear Award Nick Schultz, CAPP’s vice-president, pipeline regulation and general counsel, has been awarded a 2012 Energy Bear Award by the Canadian Energy Law Forum. Schultz received the award for his many contributions during his 34-year career. He has served at CAPP for the last 17 years, highlighted by ground-breaking work in the negotiation with Westcoast Energy that moved Westcoast’s raw gas gathering and processing system from cost of service regulation to a form of light handed regulation with Westcoast fully at risk for the utilization of the facilities. “I am honoured and humbled to be selected,” said Schultz. “There are many excellent lawyers involved with energy regulation.” The award, presented by the Canadian Energy Law Forum, recognizes substantial contributions

Peter Thompson, Gordon Kaiser, J. Mark Rodger, Nick Schultz and Bob Heggie pose after presenting Schultz with the 2012 Energy Bear Award.

to the field of energy regulatory law that demonstrate ongoing leadership and excellence. The award is a soapstone carving of a polar bear, weighing more than 30 pounds, sculpted by renowned Nunavut master carver Mark Totan. Winners are selected by the organizing committee of the Canadian Energy Law Forum, which is co-chaired by Alberta Utilities Commission (AUC) chief executive Bob Heggie and Energy Arbitration Chambers president Gordon Kaiser.

Energy at work for all Canadians The latest round of oil sands advertising began in late May, with CAPP’s first ads featuring Larry Matychuk from the United Association of Plumbers & Pipefitters and Martyn Piper of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America. In the ad, Matychuk and Piper describe the skilled trades career and job opportunities available in the oil sands for people all across Canada. Canada’s oil sands are the single largest employer of unionized building trades in the country. CAPP’s oil sands advertising program has made significant progress in creating a more positive perception of our industry among Canadians. Canadians tell us they like hearing from individuals they can relate to, bringing complex questions down to earth with specific examples of how the oil sands relates to them. The program continues to evolve, addressing environment and the economic benefits across Canada. u The ads can be viewed here.

New faces at CAPP Elise Bieche has joined CAPP as the new Manager, National Air Issues. Bieche comes to us with substantial experience in the sector from her time at Encana. Elise.Bieche@capp.ca

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Scott Meakin has joined CAPP as the Manager, Corporate Responsibility. Meakin joins CAPP with substantial industry experience at Petro-Canada and then Suncor. Most recently he worked with Stratos as a regional director. Scott.Meakin@capp.ca

I www.capp.ca

Cynthia Simeon has joined CAPP as a receptionist and database administrator. Simeon joins CAPP from MSH International. Cynthia.Simeon@capp.ca


Industry in the news continued Jamie Long, president of HMDC, announces the grant for the Johnson Geo Centre.

Science education in N.L. gets boost from Hibernia A $2.3 million grant from Hibernia Management and Development Company Ltd. will support the development of a new interactive exhibit on energy and mineral resources at the Johnson Geo Centre in St. John’s, Newfoundland. The grant will increase the reach of the Johnson Geo Centre’s educational programs to more rural schools in Newfoundland and Labrador. The new interactive technology and multi-media imagery will highlight the importance of responsible resource development. u Learn more about the Johnson Geo Centre.

Standing shoulderto-shoulder Americans and Canadians.

Canada and the United States’ long military history together was celebrated at a reception for the G.I. Film Festival in Washington, D.C. The film festival, which showcases films and documentaries about war and the military, was sponsored in part by CAPP. The third night, dubbed “International Warrior Night”, was held at the Canadian Embassy on May 16, 2012, and featured a Canadian film called “If I Should Fall”. “The films shown tonight highlight the deep and unique relationship that Canada and the U.S. have,” said Janet Annesley, vice-president of communications for CAPP. “Our message is that we are partners in security, including economic and energy security.” u Learn more about the G.I. Film Festival

Shoulder to shoulder. The border between the United States and Canada is the world’s longest secure border for a reason. Our soldiers have fought side by side for freedom. Our two countries enjoy one of the largest trade relationships in the world. It puts both Americans and Canadians to work.

Above: Robert Greco, group director for American Petroleum Institute, and Janet Annesley, vice- president of communications for the Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers at the G.I. Film Festival reception. Right: The poster that was displayed at the event.

We’re proud to be America’s #1 supplier of crude oil. We salute those who serve and thank you for your dedication.

Members of Canada's Royal Hamilton Light Infantry meet members of 2nd U.S. Armored Division, in the liberated town of Elbeuf, France; August 27, 1944. Photo credit: Lieutenant Ken Bell Canada Dept. of National Defence / Library and Archives Canada / PA-204737

A message from Canada’s Oil Sands Producers. oilsandstoday.ca The Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers (CAPP) represents member companies that produce over 90 per cent of Canada’s natural gas and crude oil, including Canada’s Oil Sands Producers.

News highlights UNB researchers weigh in on shale gas development finding concerns on hydraulic fracturing misplaced, disposal underestimated. April 23, 2012 – University of New Brunswick u  The University of New Brunswick released an opinion piece on shale gas development in New Brunswick. You can read it here. u  Angie Leonard, senior natural gas advisor for CAPP, discusses the UNB paper with Terry Seguin of CBC Fredericton.

Oil Sands

The Facts on

Collyer speaks to APEGGA u  CAPP President Dave Collyer spoke to the Association of Engineers and Geoscientists of Alberta (APEGGA), delivering a talk titled “Canadian oil and gas industry outlook – opportunities and challenges” on April 19, 2012. You can view his presentation here. CAPP has introduced an electronic version of Upstream Dialogue: The Facts on Oil Sands – a mobile app now available for free download to Apple and BlackBerry devices.

Downloading is easy. From your mobile device, simply click the links below to access the app or search “oil sands” or “CAPP” from the Apple or BlackBerry app stores.

BlackBerry: http://bit.ly/Hhk7N5

Apple: http://bit.ly/zwsRWi

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Employee perspectives

At home on the high seas Name:

Jason Currie

Title: Offshore Installation

Manager – SeaRose Floating production storage and offloading vessel. Company:

Husky Energy

Years experience:

15 years

Jason Currie oversees the control room of the SeaRose FPSO.

Location: St. John’s, N.L.

A giant ship floating in the Atlantic Ocean

interacts well together no matter what

fundamental. As a reminder to work safely,

is difficult to envision as a home-away-

position they hold. Everyone looks outs for

the SeaRose has a ‘My Reason to Work

from-home, but for Jason Currie and the

each other each and every day.”

Safely’ poster which the employees have

crew of the SeaRose floating production storage and offloading vessel, that is

The 12-hour days start early for Currie. His first focus each day is on the progress

exactly what it is.

covered with pictures of their particular reason to work safely.

of activities during the night to ensure

“The poster is covered in individual

Currie, the offshore installation manager

things are operating normally and safely. A

family-type pictures and is a great

of the SeaRose, works a 21 day rotation,

quick visit to the control room and bridge

reminder to everyone that safety is

mostly with the same crew he has worked

area brings him up to speed. Next, he

paramount,” says Currie.

with for the last seven years. That kind of familiarity breeds closeness. “As we all work, eat and sleep on the facility, interaction with the complete offshore work force is on a continuous basis, which I believe is a great benefit to the overall operation,” Currie says. “It is a very close-knit group, who work very well

Currie believes that the oil and gas industry is vital to Newfoundland and Labrador. completes the daily operations report and sends it to the onshore operations group.

together as each team member brings

“Then I meet with the supervisors as

different attributes to the table.”

we prepare for a morning call with the

The camaraderie developed from spending so much time together is one of the things Currie likes most about his job.

onshore operations group to discuss the last 24 hours and what is happening in the next 24 hours,” he says. “For the remainder of the day, I’m involved in the

“We have brought together such a strong

day-to-day operation of the facility. I like to

group of individuals to work on the

visit work sites throughout the facility to

SeaRose. At the same time the whole

talk to everyone and ensure everything is

group works as a team and do so in such

progressing in a safe manner.”

a relaxed manner,” says Currie. “It is a very social type facility where everyone

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On any offshore platform safety is

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Currie believes that the oil and gas industry is vital to Newfoundland and Labrador. He is proud of Husky’s role as a community partner in health care through the Husky Energy Easter Seals House and local arts programs like the Husky Energy gallery at The Rooms, a provincial museum, archive and gallery in St. John’s. “For me personally, [the oil and gas industry] provides me with an exceptional place to work with incredible development opportunities,” Currie says. “It is on the forefront of technology and it is truly amazing to see some of the things that we are able to achieve when we bring together some of the brightest individuals in the country.”


Innovation and technology

Tiny solutions to big challenges Remediation of tailings ponds, greenhouse gas emissions and pipeline spills are some of the large challenges confronting Canada’s oil and gas industry and there may be a very small solution: microbial communities. “Hydrocarbon resources, like bitumen, oil and gas actually have life in them in the form of microbes that are catalyzing very fascinating reactions.” said Dr. Gijs van Rooijen, chief scientific officer for Genome

By using this process, scientists are able to determine which microbes are present in hydrocarbon deposits.

Alberta. “The research community is

problem affecting a large percentage of oil

produce methane. They are now looking

investigating what we can learn from the

deposits. It occurs when sulfate-reducing

to understand these microbial community

life that is down there that will help us in

bacteria use energy derived from the

composition in tailings ponds and trying

the processes that we need to recover that

hydrocarbons to produce H2S from sulfate.

to manipulate the communities so that

resource, or help us to mitigate some of the

By understanding microbial population

the settling of the clay continues with a

negative effects of development.”

dynamics, scientists have discovered if they

minimization of the methane production.

Researchers, working with the support of Genome Alberta, Genome Canada, Genome BC and several industry partners, study microbial communities using the rapidly developing field of metagenomics. Scientists take and process samples

inject nitrate into the field along with water, nitrate-reducing bacteria out-compete the sulfate-reducing bacteria and stop sour gas production. This method reduces reliance on environmentally unfriendly biocides to try and prevent souring.

“Microbial communities are very active on hydrocarbons and those microbes can affect operations,” said Dr. van Rooijen. “Whether it is how quickly you are going to be able to bioremediate a tailings pond or what is the risk of corrosion, I think those are the sorts of realizations

Scientists then analyze and compare

“Hydrocarbon resources, like bitumen, oil and gas actually have life in them in the form of microbes that are catalyzing very fascinating reactions.”

the genetic information found against a

“Another example of where metagenomics

communities are doing.”

database of previously identified genetic

are being used is in the area of corrosion

information to reveal which microorganisms

of pipelines,” said Dr. van Rooijen. “If you

are present, which processes they use

look, there are some microbes that play

to degrade hydrocarbons and get an

an important role in microbial-induced

idea how they can be used to reduce

corrosion (MIC). By identifying the

the environmental impacts and enhance

microbes that are causing corrosion,

hydrocarbon extraction.

operators can actually implement

from oil sands, tailings ponds or other hydrocarbon deposits. Any DNA found in them is extracted and sequenced.

Metagenomic research has already begun to make substantial contributions to the energy sector in key areas, such as microbial-influenced corrosion of pipelines,

better understanding what these microbial u Read “Enhancing Energy Production

and Environmental Outcomes through Genomics: The case for innovation”, a paper published by Genome Alberta and Canada’s Public Policy Forum.

pipeline, and they can determine which microbicides and additives are most effective to deal with that.” Researchers have also determined that

and bioremediation.

microbial communities have positive effects

water injection into a reservoir, is a

significant opportunities to innovate by

strategies to control that corrosion in the

reservoir souring, tailings-ponds emissions Reservoir souring, the generation of toxic and corrosive sour gas (H2S) following

for the oil and gas industry that provide

on the settling of the fine particles of clay and degrading toxins in oil sands tailings ponds, but they can also have a negative impact because microbial activity can Gijs van Rooijen, Genome Alberta

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Industry practice and regulations

Safer suits for helicopter passengers The standard also includes new requirements for measuring the ability of a person to perform critical survival actions – deploying an emergency breathing apparatus, releasing harness, etc. – in colder water (about 2°C). With the release of the new standard, Transport Canada is now

A student at the Marine Institutes Offshore Safety and Survival Center practises escaping a helicopter in a suit similar to the new standards. Source: The Telegram

evaluating and revising their references to the standard in their regulations. Operators in Newfoundland and Labrador and Nova Scotia are now working on implementing the new standards in their operations by preparing to request proposals from bidders for suits built to the new standard, which also requires product performance to be in line with performance-based standards for life-saving appliances in the marine industry.

If a helicopter goes down in the Atlantic Ocean, hypothermia from the frigid waters is a very serious concern for the passengers.

The CGSB started a review of the standard in late 2010 after a multi-stakeholder advisory committee suggested the revision was

To help protect workers in these rare circumstances, the Canadian

necessary. This committee includes representatives from various

General Standards Board (CGSB) has published a new standard

stakeholders, including offshore petroleum operators and CAPP.

for helicopter transportation suits. These safety suits help protect

The committee established criteria for revising the standard and

helicopter passengers from the effects of cold water.

developed a small working group, which included an offshore

This new standard, published in April, includes increased insulation in the suits and improved testing methods. Prototypes for the new suits have been validated and updated through human performance test conditions, including wind speed simulators, wave generators and rain generators.

operator and CAPP, to do the review and coordinate associated research. u Learn more about the new Helicopter Passenger

Transportation Suit Systems Standard. u Order the standard here.

Wildfire burns northeast of Lloydminister, Sask.

Preventing wildfires The wildfires that spread through northern Alberta last year were

The guide advises operators on how to assess various risk factors

devastating to residents but also to Canada’s oil and gas industry.

and determine the right strategies to help prevent wildfires from

With that in mind, Enform, CAPP, SEPAC, Alberta Sustainable Resource Development and Partners in Protection have released a new Wildfire Prevention Field Guide.

starting, reducing the potential impacts of catastrophic wildfire on safety, infrastructure, operations, liability and the environment. The instructions in the guide have been developed so that field

The Wildfire Prevention Field Guide was developed to help field operators in upstream oil and gas developments assess the risk of wildfires at their sites and prevent them.

operators throughout Alberta, British Columbia, Saskatchewan and the North West Territories are using the same set of preventative measures, no matter where they are working. u Get more information about the Wildfire Prevention Field Guide.

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Industry practice and regulations (continued)

New requirements for drilling waste management Alberta’s Energy Resources Conservation Board (ERCB) has just released the revised version of Directive 50, the requirements for the appropriate management of drilling wastes in the province which: • Provide the licensee of a well or pipeline with methods to manage drilling waste that are protective of the environment and harmonized with other waste management practices, • Enable sites used to manage drilling waste to be restored to equivalent land capability, and • Ensure that drilling waste management

There are new regulations for the disposal of drilling waste.

Occupational exposure limits reviewed Members of CAPP’s Industrial Hygiene Committee will participate in a technical review of occupational exposure limits (OELs) in the Alberta Occupational Health and Safety (OHS) Code. The OEL Review

practices meet ERCB requirements

Working Group—which includes

and environmental outcomes through

representatives from employers,

monitoring and reporting.

labour and government—will

There have been significant advancements in drilling mud formulations, waste management options and soil quality and

recommend exposure limits that ensure workers are sufficiently protected at worksites.

reclamation guidelines since Directive

In March 2012, Alberta signed a

50 was last updated in 1996.

memorandum of understanding with

The ERCB and Alberta Environment and Sustainable Resources Development have also clarified roles and responsibilities

British Columbia, Saskatchewan and Manitoba agreeing to collaborate and share information on the review and adoption of OELs. They agreed to

for regulating waste management. The ERCB is responsible for maintaining and administering oilfield waste management requirements for the upstream petroleum industry, including those for drilling waste. The release of Directive 50 comes after extensive engagement with industry,

complete the reviews within five years and expect to adopt the exposure limits in 2014. u Read the Occupational Health

and Safety Code 2009.

environmental associations and federal and provincial government agencies. u Learn more about the new Directive 050.

WorkSafeBC seeks feedback WorkSafeBC is asking for feedback on new draft policies regarding how firms are classified. The independent provincial agency that monitors compliance with the Occupational Health and Safety regulation determines the base rate of premiums firms pay. A discussion paper and draft policies on the classification of firms in the Assessment Manual is available for review and comment until July 27, 2012. CAPP’s Workers’ Compensation Board Committee will be reviewing the discussion paper and draft policies to provide feedback. Feedback must be submitted by June 29. u Get more information about the discussion paper and proposed policies here.

page eight SEND US YOUR FEEDBACK

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Relationships behind the resource

Making a joyful noise

Talisman Energy Choir 2012 spring schedule (All performances begin at noon)

The Talisman Energy Choir was performing last December in

their involvement with the

downtown Calgary. People on their lunch hours were hurrying

Kerby Centre and the ProArts

past, heading for lunch or to do some last-minute shopping. As the

Society as some of the

group performed, Michael Shurson, a member of the choir, noticed

highlights of their season.

something interesting.

The choir rehearses twice a

“People were looking at their BlackBerries and they heard the music,” said Shurson, a financial analyst at Talisman. “They slowed

week and is a source of great joy, team-building and stress

June 5 – Banker’s Hall Centre court June 6 – Cathedral Church of the Redeemer ProArts Society Music at Noon concert series June 11 – Calgary Public Library

relief for the members.

June 12 – Trolley on Stephen Avenue Mall

smiles started to spread across their faces. It was a moment of

Margo Price, a senior

June 13 – The Core

peace in the bustle of such a busy time of year. Those moments are

information specialist says,

among the most rewarding parts of being in this choir.”

“There are days when I feel I

June 14 – Bankers Hall West Lobby

down, they put their phones in their pockets and these wonderful

Formed in the spring of 2002 by accountant Hermes Michelini, the Talisman Energy Choir is a four-part choir that performs about 20 times a year, singing classical compositions along

don’t have the time or energy to go to practice, but I get myself there anyways. Singing always energizes me, makes my day brighter and more productive.”

with contemporary favorites. The choir is directed by Theresa

Mike Shurson agrees: “I’ve often said that after a choir practice

Wasden and accompanied by Ron Proctor. There are generally

anything could happen and it wouldn’t faze me. I always find

30 to 50 members in the choir, which perform in two seasons,

myself humming a song and smiling for the rest of the day.”

spring and winter.

The Talisman choir is one of several corporate choirs in Calgary.

“We generally start rehearsals in February and then perform in

Encana, Suncor, ConocoPhillips, BP and other companies also have

late May and throughout June,” says Lynn Woolston, a senior

choirs, which have joined together to perform as part of the “Feel the

agreements administrator. “We take the summer off and then start

Energy” Mass Choir Performance at the Cathedral of the Redeemer.

again in September, preparing for the Christmas season.”

The Talisman Energy Choir has also released a CD called “Wreath of

Anyone at Talisman is welcome to participate in the choir, with

Carols” that is a fundraiser for the United Way in Calgary.

many retirees and former employees continuing in the choir after

“Being in this choir is a gift,” says Shurson, “and it’s a gift that we

they have moved on. The members range in seniority from entry

get to share with so many people.”

– level hires to senior management. No singing experience is required. Proud to represent Talisman Energy in the community, the choir performs throughout the downtown core and counts

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u You can watch the Talisman Energy Choir perform here.


Power, Politics and Petroleum in B.C. with Vaughn Palmer

Vaughn Palmer

CAPP will be hosting the next Speaker Series event with Vaughn Palmer, British Columbia’s leading political columnist, on June 13, 2012.

relevant to the industry, of their last time in government,” says Palmer. “I will also touch on some reflections on B.C.’s attitudes on pipelines and what I hope will be some humorous bits on the oddities of B.C. politics and its relationship with Alberta.”

“The focus of my talk will be on why B.C. appears to be headed for a change of government, after a dozen years of relative political stability, and the implications of a change to the New Democrats, including some history

“On the personal front, I’ve been covering B.C. politics for 28 years, or nine premiers and counting – roughly one every three years,” Palmer continues. “If the current premier is in the audience, I tend to add: ‘It is just an average ma’am, not a prediction.’” u For more information on the event and to register, click here.

CAPP’s annual Investment Symposium will be in Toronto, Ontario from December 10 to 12, 2012.

Investment Symposium

Why attend? • G  ain insights into the Canadian oil and gas industry from high profile speakers and panelists.

TORONTO, December 10 – 12, 2012

• M  eet and network with senior executives from oil and gas companies, as well as buy-side investor representatives. • See the latest oil and gas technology showcased.

Save the Date CANADIAN OIL AND GAS leading GLOBALly Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers (CAPP) The Canadian Association of Petroleum Producers (CAPP) represents companies, large and small, that explore for, develop and produce natural gas and crude oil throughout Canada. CAPP’s member companies produce more than 90 per cent of Canada’s natural gas and crude oil. CAPP’s associate members provide a wide range of services that support the upstream crude oil and natural gas industry. Together CAPP’s members and associate members are an important part of a national industry with revenues of about $100 billion-a-year.

• Be part of a leading oil and gas event in North America.

For more information contact: Brenda.Jones@capp.ca or www.capp.ca

2100, 350 – 7 Avenue S.W. Calgary, Alberta Canada T2P 3N9 1000, 275 Slater Street Ottawa, Ontario Canada K1P 5H9 403, 235 Water Street St. John’s, Newfoundland and Labrador Canada A1C 1B6 CAPP is on Twitter.

If you would like to receive this newsletter directly from CAPP, email your request to upstreamdialogue@capp.ca.

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Upstream Dialogue May/June 2012  

Upstream Dialogue is a newsletter targeted at CAPP member employees. It provides up-to-date information and CAPP's perspective on industry r...

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