Hui Shan

Job Steward at NrgEdge. If you are an Energy Professional (Oil, Gas, Energy) contact me for opportunities
Last Updated: September 13, 2018
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Oil and gas is the most dominant sector in the world, not just on the basis of revenues and profits but also in terms of influence. Let us look at the list of the world’s biggest oil and gas companies based on revenue and a few of their current open positions.

1. Saudi Aramco

Officially the Saudi Arabian Oil Company, popularly referred as Aramco (formerly Arabian-American Oil Company), is a Saudi Arabian national petroleum and natural gas company headquartered in Dhahran. It is regarded as the largest company in the world by revenue.

Bloomberg News claims it to be the most profitable company in the world. It has second-largest crude oil reserves and second largest daily oil production.

Jobs

Exploration Geologist - Prospect Generator

Location: Saudi Arabia

APPLY for this ROLE.

 

Senior Process Control Technician - Refinery DCS maintenance

Location: Saudi Arabia

APPLY for this ROLE.


2. China Petrochemical Corporation, 

China Petrochemical Corporation or the Sinopec Group is the world's largest oil refining, gas, and petrochemical conglomerate.

Headquartered in Beijing, its business segments include oil and gas exploration and production, chemical marketing, petroleum engineering, petrochemical refining and refined products marketing, engineering and construction, as well as international trade.

The rise in crude oil prices and the boost in sales volume of natural gas has led to the surge in revenue for the company in the recent times. The company credits its petrochemical refining and distribution segment for over half its revenue contribution. 


3. ExxonMobil

A US-based international oil and gas company, ExxonMobil markets oil and gas products within six continents. The company was formed by the merger of Exxon (formerly the Standard Oil Company of New Jersey) and Mobil (formerly the Standard Oil Company of New York).

It acquired the InterOil Corporation and a 25% stake in the Area 4 block in Mozambique in 2017.

Exxon reported that its upstream and downstream activities are the prime drivers of the revenue.

Jobs

Project Engineer (APRPC)

Location: Singapore


4. Royal Dutch Shell Plc

Royal Dutch Shell is headquartered in the Netherlands and is incorporated in the United Kingdom. The company operates in more than 70 countries worldwide and produced more than 66 million tonnes (Mt) of LNG year ago.

It focuses on the exploration, development, production, refining, and marketing of oil and natural gas, as well as related chemicals. Its operations are divided into four business segments: upstream, integrated gas, new energies and downstream.

The downstream business, which includes the supply of fuel and lubricants to various industries, was termed as the biggest contributor to the company's revenue in the recent times.

Jobs

Indirect Tax Advisor

Location: Thailand


Field Based Account Manager (B2B)

Location: Thailand


Resourcing Support Team Lead

Location: Philippines


More Jobs in Shell:

· Project (Assets) Manager, Thailand

· DLNG Business Development Manager (Singapore)

· Project Electrical Engineer (Singapore)

· Specialist - Credit Trading and Supply (Philippines)

· Employee Relations and Engagement Manager (Thailand)

· Senior Continuous Improvement Coach (Singapore)

· Specialist-Antitrust Counsel (Singapore)

· Material & Corrosion Engineer (Singapore)

Check the complete job listing here


5. Kuwait Petroleum Corporation­

Kuwait Petroleum Corporation is Kuwait's national oil company, which is headquartered in Kuwait City.

The business activities of the company are focused on petroleum exploration, production, petrochemicals, refining, marketing, and transportation. It produces 7% of the world's total crude oil.


6. BP Plc

Headquartered in London, UK, BP Plc provides customers with energy products and services related to natural gas, oil, petrochemicals, and power. It has operations in 70 countries and comprises of business segments that include: upstream, downstream, Rosneft and other businesses.

It started 7 major projects in the upstream segment last year. 


7. Total SA

Total is a France-based organization that operates in more than 130 countries. The business segment of the company comprises of Exploration & Production, Gas, Renewables & Power, Refining & Petrochemicals, and Marketing & Services. It is the second biggest refining company in Western Europe and has equity stakes in 18 refineries. The company is witnessing an upward swing in its revenue numbers past couple of years.

Jobs

Business Analyst

Location: Singapore


Total Solar Administrative Assistant

Location: Singapore


Intern - Pricing Analyst

Location: Singapore


8. Lukoil

The PJSC Lukoil Oil Company is a Russian multinational energy corporation based in Moscow. It specializes in extraction, production, transport, and sale of natural gas, petroleum, and petroleum products.

The company name is the combination of the acronym LUK, which is initials of the oil-producing cities of Langepas, Uray, and Kogalym. It is the second largest company in Russia after Gazprom. It is referred to as the largest non-state enterprise in the nation in terms of revenue and is considered as one of the largest global producers of crude oil in the international market.


9. Eni

Eni S.p.A. is an Italian multinational oil and gas company which has its base in Rome. It is regarded as one of the global supermajors. It has operations in 79 countries.

The name "ENI" was initially the acronym of "Ente Nazionale Idrocarburi” which translates into National Hydrocarbons Authority.


10.  Valero Energy

Valero Energy Corporation is headquartered in San Antonio, Texas, United States. The company owns and operates 16 refineries throughout the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom.

For more information on the jobs available in the Oil and Gas sector do visit https://www.nrgedge.net/jobs

oil and gas jobs top oil and gas companies Saudi Aramco Valero Energy Total SA Kuwait Petroleum Corporation Royal Dutch Shell Plc China Petrochemical Corporation ExxonMobil
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December, 01 2021
Royal Dutch Shell Poised To Become Just Shell

On 10 December 2021, if all goes to plan Royal Dutch Shell will become just Shell. The energy supermajor will move its headquarters from The Hague in The Netherlands to London, UK. At least three-quarters of the company’s shareholders must vote in favour of the change at the upcoming general meeting, which has been sold by Shell as a means of simplifying its corporate structure and better return value to shareholders, as well as be ‘better positioned to seize opportunities and play a leading role in the energy transition’. In doing so, it will no longer meet Dutch conditions for ‘royal’ designation, dropping a moniker that has defined the company through decades of evolution since 1907.

But why this and why now?

There is a complex web of reasons why, some internal and some external but the ultimate reason boils down to improving growth sustainability. Royal Dutch Shell was born through the merger of Shell Transport and Trading Company (based in the UK) and Royal Dutch (based in The Netherlands) in 1907, with both companies engaging in exploration activities ranging from seashells to crude oil. Unified across international borders, Royal Dutch Shell emerged as Europe’s answer to John D Rockefeller’s Standard Oil empire, as the race to exploit oil (and later natural gas) reserves spilled out over the world. Along the way, Royal Dutch Shell chalked up a number of achievements including establishing the iconic Brent field in the North Sea to striking the first commercial oil in Nigeria. Unlike Standard Oil which was dissolved into 34 smaller companies in 1911, Royal Dutch Shell remained intact, operating as two entities until 2005, when they were finally combined in a dual-nationality structure: incorporated in the UK, but residing in the Netherlands. This managed to satisfy the national claims both countries make on the supermajor, second only to ExxonMobil in revenue and profits but proved to be costly to maintain. In 2020, fellow Anglo-Dutch conglomerate Unilever also ditched its dual structure, opting to be based fully out of the City of London. In that sense, Shell is following the direction of the wind, as forces in its (soon to be former) home country turn sour.

There is a specific grievance that Royal Dutch Shell has with the Dutch government, the 15% dividend tax collected for Dutch-domiciled companies. It is the reason why Unilever abandoned Rotterdam and is now the reason why Shell is abandoning The Hague. And this point is particularly existentialist for Shell, since its share prices has been battered in recent years following the industry downturn since 2015, the global pandemic and being in the crosshairs of climate change activists as an emblem of why the world’s average temperatures are going haywire. The latter has already caused the largest Dutch state pension fund ABP to stop investing in fossil fuels, thereby divesting itself of Royal Dutch Shell. This was largely a symbolic move, but as religious figures will know, symbols themselves carry much power. To combat this, Shell has done two things. First, it has positioned itself to be at the forefront of energy transition, announcing ambitious emissions reductions plans in line with its European counterparts to become carbon neutral by 2050. Second, it is looking to bump up its dividend payouts after slashing them through the depths of the Covid-19 pandemic and accelerating share buybacks to remain the bluest of blue-chip stocks. But then, earlier this year, a Dutch court ruled that Shell’s emissions targets were ‘not ambitious enough’, ordering a stricter aim within a tighter timeframe. And the 15% dividend tax remains – even though Prime Minister Mark Rutte’s coalition government has been attempting to scrap it, with (it is presumed) some lobbying from Royal Dutch Shell and Unilever.

As simplistic it is to think that Shell is leaving for London believes the citizens of the Netherlands has turned its back on the company, the ultimate reason was the dividend tax. Reportedly, CEO Ben van Buerden called up Mark Rutte on Sunday informing him of the planned move. Rutte’s reaction, it is said was of dismay. And he embarked on a last-ditch effort to persuade Royal Dutch Shell to change its mind, by immediately lobbying his government’s coalition partners to back an abolition of the dividend tax. The reaction was perhaps not what he expected, with left-wing and green parties calling Shell’s threat ‘blackmail’. With democracy drawing a line, Shell decided to walk; or at least present an exit plan endorsed by its Board to be voted by shareholders. Many in the Netherlands see Shell’s exit and the loss of the moniker Royal Dutch – as a blow to national pride, especially since the country has been basking in the glow of expanded reputation as a result of post-Brexit migration of financial activities to Amsterdam from London. The UK, on the other hand, sees Shell’s decision and Unilever’s – as an endorsement of the country’s post-Brexit potential.

The move, if passed and in its initial stages, will be mainly structural, transferring the tax residence of Shell to London. Just ten top executives including van Buerden and CFO Jessica Uhl will be making the move to London. Three major arms – Projects and Technology, Global Upstream and Integrated Gas and Renewable Energies – will remain in The Hague. As will Shell’s massive physical reach on Dutch soil: the huge integrated refinery in Pernis, the biofuels hub in Rotterdam, the country’s first offshore wind farm and the mammoth Porthos carbon capture project that will funnel emissions from Rotterdam to be stored in empty North Sea gas fields. And Shell’s troubles with activists will still continue. British climate change activists are as, if not more aggressive as their Dutch counterpart, this being the country where Extinction Rebellion was born. Perhaps more of a threat is activist investor Third Point, which recently acquired a chunk of Shell shares and has been advocating splitting the company into two – a legacy business for fossil fuels and a futures-focused business for renewables.

So Shell’s business remains, even though its address has changed. In the grand scheme of things, never mind the small matter of Dutch national pride – Royal Dutch Shell’s roadmap to remain an investment icon and a major driver of energy transition will continue in its current form. This is a quibble about money or rather, tax – that will have little to no impact on Shell’s operations or on its ambitions. Royal Dutch Shell is poised to become just Shell. Different name and a different house, but the same contents. Unless, of course, Queen Elizabeth II decides to provide royal assent, in which case, Shell might one day become Royal British Shell.

End of Article 

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