Argentina increases energy imports from neighbors

Summary: Argentina’s energy crisis will get worse before it gets better. This article discusses how the country is working its neighbors for energy — to put the fires out while it begins to attract long term investment in the sector.

Carlos St James closeupAbout the AuthorCarlos St. James is an advisor to energy investors and developers in emerging markets. He founded the Argentine Renewable Energies Chamber; is a board member of the Latin American & Caribbean Council on Renewable Energy; founded and is chairman of the Middle East-Americas Energy Council; and is publisher of the Latin American Energy Review.

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Argentina’s Growing Dependency on Imported Energy

Daniel Montamat
Daniel Montamat

Invited Contributor: Daniel Gustavo Montamat authored this piece exclusively for The Review.  He was Argentina’s Secretary of Energy from 1999-2000; President and board member of YPF, the country’s national oil company from 1987-1989; and a director of the national gas company from 1985-1986.

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Challenges to Developing Argentina’s Shale Gas Reserves

An analysis of Argentina’s Vaca Muerta shale reserves, outlining the current state of affairs events that act as disincentive to investment as well as discussion of the country’s underlying infrastructure needs and weaknesses that need to be addressed before shale can be extracted in an economic manner.

Alex Robart
Alex Robart

Invited Contributors: Alexander Robart and Caldwell Bailey co-authored this piece exclusively for The Review. Alexander is a principal with PacWest Consulting Partners with more than a decade of strategy consulting experience across multiple industries including oil and gas, energy, industrials, and resources.

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