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bitumen bubble

A slump in Alberta's crude oil prices means the province's economy is slowing down, and many want to know what the future
Alberta Premier Jim Prentice says despite the falling price of crude oil, the province remains in good shape financially
The U.S. State Department's report on the Keystone XL pipeline may pave the way for the project's approval but as for Alison
Mercury levels around the Alberta oilsands are 16 times higher than background loads, with contamination taking on the shape
Albertans may be warming up to the idea of giving B.C. a chunk of the revenues if it means getting the go-ahead for the proposed
U.S. President Barack Obama's anti-Keystone stance is not based on science, but is instead a reaction to scare campaigns
As debate grows over the safety of transporting oil over rail, a train hauling the commodity derailed within the Lloydminster
The grim news is that we've gone from bad to worse when it comes to how we move oil around North America. With oil prices now back in triple-digit territory, there is, at least, a glimmer of hope. The same high prices that are spurring producers to load crude on to train cars are about to, once again, curb our appetite for the fuel.
The sense of relief was palpable in the congratulatory remarks Alberta Premier Alison Redford sent B.C. Premier Christy Clark
Most Albertans do not believe the so-called "bitumen bubble" is the prime source of the province's financial woes, according