oil

In July, the British Museum controversially decided to renew its sponsorship deal with BP for a further five years, a decision that will keep the branding of big oil splashed onto the museum's walls while around the world, the impacts of climate change intensify.
We should not accept corporate sponsorship or privatisation in the arts as a given, and be short-changed on the values that should be at the heart of our art-making. Starting today, it's time we made these museums and galleries properly accountable to the public, and not to BP.
By waving BP through their doors for another five years, the British Museum and its famous cultural neighbours - the National Portrait Gallery, the Royal Shakespeare Company and the Royal Opera House - have shown a remarkable lack of judgement.
World records tumbled in renewable energy this month. Utilities, facing short-term existential threat in the face of clean
Scotland's oil and gas industry has generated well over £300billion for Treasury coffers and it employs over 375,000 people from across the UK. It is an important industry for the north east of Scotland and the national economy, and one that has benefited UK government expenditure for very many years.
A fierce oil price war causing costs to tumble the world over is having some extraordinary effects. While oil producing nations
A Shell veteran of 35 years requests the company pension fund he depends on to divest from fossil fuels and reinvest in clean
Three of the world's biggest oil and gas companies - Shell, Total and ENI - were granted an extraordinary series of tax breaks worth a staggering US$3.3billion in Nigeria, a country where millions of people live in extreme poverty.
A Goldilocks Year, not too hot, not too cold is our central scenario for 2016, and it would look something like this- Global
On Wednesday 3 December 2015, the British government voted to authorise military action against the Islamic State in Iraq