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Found 10 records similar to CER Energy Information Access
The Service Fees Act (SFA) provides a modern legislative framework that enables cost-effective delivery of services and, through better reporting to Parliament, improves transparency and oversight. On August 28, 2019, the National Energy Board (NEB) became the CER as per the Canadian Energy Regulator Act (CER Act). This report covers both the CER, which has an explicit legislative exemption from the SFA, and its predecessor, which did not have an explicit exemption. In addition, pursuant to the Interpretation Act, the NEB Cost Recovery Regulations remain in effect for the CER until new cost recovery regulations are made under the CER Act.
On August 28, 2019, the National Energy Board (NEB) became the Canada Energy Regulator (CER), with the Coming into Force of Bill C-69 and the Canadian Energy Regulator Act (CERA). The organization is actively transitioning to the CER, supported by decades of experience regulating energy projects in the Canadian public interest as
well as a history of successfully implementing legislative changes.
This Fees Report details the organization’s fees for Fiscal Year 2018-19, prior to the Coming into Force of the CERA. For this reason the report refers to the NEB as the reporting organization for 2018-19.
This entry brings together more than 30-years of Canada’s energy import and export data updated on a quarterly basis. Energy import and export data for electricity, crude oil, natural gas, natural gas liquids and refined petroleum products is included. The data provided below is what is used in the visualization tool on the National Energy Board website. The source code for the visualization tool is also available.
These tables provide details of energy consumption and energy intensity for the Manufacturing sector as a whole, as well as for the seven most energy-consuming subsectors. They also compare energy sources used in the sector from 1995 to 2014.
These tables provide a statistical overview of Canada's sectoral energy markets. The data in these tables were taken from the Comprehensive Energy Use Database.
In April 2017, Natural Resources Canada launched Generation Energy, a six-month conversation on how Canada can ensure prosperity for Canadians while transitioning to a clean, affordable energy future. A forum, located on the Generation Energy website, was set up for Canadians to share their ideas, comment and vote on other ideas about their energy future.
This document includes all of the direct submissions received from generationenergy.ca and generationenergie.ca in the “Idea Forum” page. Personal identifiers have been stripped form the submissions, meanwhile, all submissions are given in the users’ choice of language and therefore may not be available in both official languages.
Mapping Resources on energy infrastructure and potential implemented as part of the North American Cooperation on Energy Information (NACEI) between the Department of Energy of the United States of America, the Department of Natural Resources of Canada, and the Ministry of Energy of the United Mexican States. Natural Gas Processing Plants: Facilities designed to recover natural gas liquids from a stream of natural gas. These facilities control the quality of the natural gas to be marketed. Refineries: Facilities that separate and convert crude oil or other feedstock into liquid petroleum products, including upgraders and asphalt refineries.
Stations containing prime movers, electric generators, and auxiliary equipment for converting mechanical, chemical into electric energy with an installed capacity of 1 Megawatt or more generated from renewable energy, including biomass, hydroelectric, pumped-storage hydroelectric, geothermal, solar, and wind. Mapping Resources implemented as part of the North American Cooperation on Energy Information (NACEI) between the Department of Energy of the United States of America, the Department of Natural Resources of Canada, and the Ministry of Energy of the United Mexican States. The participating Agencies and Institutions shall not be held liable for improper or incorrect use of the data described and/or contained herein. These data and related graphics, if available, are not legal documents and are not intended to be used as such.
Energy Futures employs economic, and energy supply and demand models, to make projections based on a certain set of assumptions of what we know today about technology, energy and climate policies, human behaviour and the structure of the economy. The National Energy Board issues reports on Energy Futures as well as interactive visualizations.
The data provided below is what is used in the visualization tool on the National Energy Board website. The source code for the visualization tool is also available.
Energy statistics including well counts, oil and gas production and remaining gas reserves.