Regina Mayor, KPMG’s global sector head and U.S. national sector leader of energy and natural resources, promised no question would be off the table as she introduced former House speaker John Boehner as the luncheon keynote speaker for the KPMG Global Energy Conference May 24.
The global oil and gas industry will need to adjust to “lower forever” hydrocarbon prices, an audience at the third annual Energy Voice OTC panel debate breakfast heard in Houston yesterday.
This Energy Voice story features commentary by Regina Mayor, KPMG’s global sector head and U.S. national sector leader of energy and natural resources.
This article features commentary by Regina Mayor, KPMG’s global sector head and U.S. national sector leader of energy and natural resources.
An economy-wide transition from current energy end use fuel mix to one dominated by electricity is seen as a viable option to satisfy future energy demands, while achieving deep greenhouse gas emissions reductions.
This episode of Political Sidetrack, which explores politics from an energy perspective, examines U.S. trade policy proposals and the possible benefits and detriments to the global oil and gas industry, and features Regina Mayor, principal, global sector head and U.S. national sector leader of energy and natural resources for KPMG in the U.S.
Host Kym Bolado and her cohost Alvin Bailey have Regina Mayor of KPMG back on the show.
In a candid conversation with Rigzone, Regina Mayor, KPMG’s global sector head and U.S. national sector leader of energy and natural resources, shares what the industry should be looking out for next year in terms of employment and growth opportunities.
Big oil in Houston is ditching fancy real estate for juice bars, according to KPMG’s new head of its energy and natural resources practice.
KPMG LLP has named Regina Mayor its new global sector head of energy and natural resources practice, a job she will perform from Houston.
This article featuring expert commentary by Ruben Cruz, Head of Energy & Natural Resources, KPMG in Mexico appears here with publisher's permission.
Australia's $170 billion plan to tap into the much-vaunted "golden age of gas" has turned into something even more costly and a lot less rewarding than anyone had in mind.
The landmark COP21 climate accord struck in Paris late last year has brightened the mood of the gas industry on the outlook for demand compared to just a year ago, according to Origin Energy chief executive Grant King
Buyers are rapidly gaining the upper hand in Asia's oversupplied liquefied natural gas market, dragging down prices and forcing producers to rethink expectations for long-term sales contracts that have underpinned Australia's LNG construction boom.
After much anticipation Canada could see final approval of the first natural gas export projects on the West Coast this year.
On the verge of an LNG export era brimming with promise, North America enjoys an abundance of ambition, resources and capital to make it happen. The only thing in short supply might be customers.
Auditing giant KPMG has warned the Federal Government of the dangers of not investing in the upstream oil sector and the threat of shale oil to the country’s revenue drive.
The Partner and Global Chairman, Energy and Natural Resources Sector, KPMG, Mr. Michiel Soeting, has said that the discovery of shale gas in the United States, which is a major importer of Nigeria’s crude oil, would pose a threat to Nigeria and at the same time provides an opportunity for the country to diversify its economy.
With all eyes on Africa as the final frontier for the world’s natural resources and the discovery of massive gas deposits in southern and eastern Africa, governments in these markets have come to realise the potential for these reserves to stimulate their economies as well as to be used as an energy alternative.
Cheap, Clean And Controversial - Shale gas has the potential to turn the world's energy industry on its head.