JOINT IMF, WBG STATEMENT
2018, March, 14, 11:45:00
REUTERS - U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures CLc1 were at $60.77 a barrel at 0753 GMT, up 6 cents, or 0.1 percent, from their previous settlement. Brent crude futures LCOc1 were at $64.62 per barrel, down just 2 cents from their last close.
|2018, March, 7, 15:00:00
РЕЙТЕР - К 9.17 МСК фьючерсы на североморскую смесь Brent опустились на 0,85 процента до $65,23 за баррель. Фьючерсные контракты на американскую лёгкую нефть WTI к этому времени торговались у отметки $62,07 за баррель, что на 0,85 процента ниже предыдущего закрытия.
|2018, March, 7, 14:00:00
EIA - North Sea Brent crude oil spot prices averaged $65 per barrel (b) in February, a decrease of $4/b from the January level and the first month-over-month average decrease since June 2017. EIA forecasts Brent spot prices will average about $62/b in both 2018 and 2019 compared with an average of $54/b in 2017.
2018, March, 5, 11:35:00
РЕЙТЕР - К 9.28 МСК фьючерсы на североморскую смесь Brent поднялись на 0,33 процента до $64,58 за баррель. Фьючерсные контракты на американскую лёгкую нефть WTI к этому времени торговались у отметки $61,44 за баррель, что на 0,31 процента выше предыдущего закрытия.
|2018, March, 4, 11:30:00
МИНФИН РОССИИ - Средняя цена нефти марки Urals по итогам января – февраля 2018 года составила $ 65,99 за баррель.
2018, February, 27, 14:15:00
РЕЙТЕР - К 9.18 МСК фьючерсы на североморскую смесь Brent опустились на 0,15 процента до $67,40 за баррель. Фьючерсные контракты на американскую лёгкую нефть WTI к этому времени торговались у отметки $63,80 за баррель, что на 0,17 процента ниже предыдущего закрытия.
2018, February, 27, 14:05:00
МИНФИН РОССИИ - Средняя цена на нефть Urals за период мониторинга с 15 января по 14 февраля 2018 года составила $66,26457 за баррель, или $483,7 за тонну.
JOINT IMF, WBG STATEMENT
IMF - March 1, 2022 - Joint IMF-World Bank Group Statement on the War in Ukraine
Washington, DC: International Monetary Fund (IMF) Managing Director Kristalina Georgieva and World Bank Group President David Malpass today issued the following statement on the war in Ukraine.
“We are deeply shocked and saddened by the devastating human and economic toll brought by the war in Ukraine. People are being killed, injured, and forced to flee, and massive damage is caused to the country’s physical infrastructure. We stand with the Ukrainian people through these horrifying developments. The war is also creating significant spillovers to other countries. Commodity prices are being driven higher and risk further fueling inflation, which hits the poor the hardest. Disruptions in financial markets will continue to worsen should the conflict persist. The sanctions announced over the last few days will also have a significant economic impact. We are assessing the situation and discussing appropriate policy responses with our international partners.
“Our institutions are working together to support Ukraine on the financing and policy fronts and are urgently increasing that support. We have been in daily contact with the authorities on crisis measures. At the IMF, we are responding to Ukraine’s request for emergency financing through the Rapid Financing Instrument, which our Board could consider as early as next week. In addition, we continue to work on Ukraine’s Stand-By Arrangement program, under which an additional $2.2 billion is available between now and the end of June. At the World Bank Group, we are preparing a $3 billion package of support in the coming months, starting with a fast-disbursing budget support operation for at least $350 million that will be submitted to the Board for approval this week, followed by $200 million in fast-disbursing support for health and education. This package will include the mobilization of financing from several development partners, and we welcome the already-announced support from many bilateral partners.
“The World Bank and the IMF are also working together to assess the economic and financial impact of the conflict and refugees on other countries in the region and the world. We stand ready to provide enhanced policy, technical, and financial support to neighboring countries as needed. Coordinated international action will be crucial to mitigate risks and navigate the treacherous period ahead. This crisis affects the lives and livelihoods of people around the world, and we offer them our full support.”
2022, March, 1, 12:15:00
RUSSIAN OIL FOR U.S. YET
Despite the latest unloading of Russian petroleum products in the US, shipments have recently been in decline. US imports of Russian crude oil have fallen to roughly 13,500 b/d since Jan. 1, down from an average of 199,000 b/d in 2021, according to the latest US data, reflecting declining reliance on Russian crude as the Ukraine crisis escalated.
2022, March, 1, 12:05:00
UKRAINIAN NUCLEAR: SAFELY, SECURELY
Ukraine informed the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) today that the country’s nuclear power plants were continuing to be operated safely and securely,
2022, February, 28, 13:20:00
OPEC+ RUSSIA COMMITMENT
Saudi Arabia remains committed to OPEC+ agreement, Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman told French President Emmanuel Macron Feb. 27, in an endorsement for the bloc's alliance with Russia amid that nation's invasion of Ukraine.
2022, February, 25, 11:30:00
UKRAINIAN NUCLEAR: SAFETY, RELIABILITY
The Ukraine regulatory body, the counterpart, has earlier informed the IAEA that it is maintaining communications with Ukraine’s operational nuclear power plants, which it said are operating safely and securely.
2022, February, 17, 13:30:00
UKRAINIAN NUCLEAR PRIORITIES
The recent decision by the European Union to include nuclear power in the Taxonomy showed that nuclear power will be the driving force for decarbonisation.
2022, February, 7, 11:20:00
UKRAINE, CANADA NUCLEAR COOPERATION
OCNI is an association of 240 Canadian suppliers to the nuclear industry. The Ukraine state enterprise Energoatom operates four nuclear power plants with 15 power units.
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2022, February, 1, 14:40:00
UKRAINE WITHOUT RUSSIAN GAS
Ukraine, which earns more than Poland from gas transit fees, may have to look at ways to diversify its own supplies and rethink its function in the European gas system. Until it does, it will continue to depend on Russia.