Energy in Libya
|This article needs to be updated. (June 2012)|
From 2004 to 2008, Libyan energy production increased by 21.5% and energy exports increased by 27%. Domestic energy consumption in Libya was likely driven by industry and population growth. During this period, according to the International Energy Agency, the world population grew 5.3%, and the Libyan population grew 9.4%. As a net exporter of oil, Libya's energy production was also stimulated by growing populations in countries like Egypt (12.2% growth in that period), Yemen (13.4%), Sudan (16.4%), Saudi Arabia (2.9%), and Italy (3%).
|Energy in Libya|
|Change 2004-10||10.8 %||5.3 %||3.7 %||2.9 %||87.7 %||18.6 %|
|Mtoe = 11.63 TWh, Prim. energy includes energy losses
2012R = CO2 calculation criteria changed, numbers updated
Libya is a member of OPEC. In 2007, Libya was the world's 10th largest oil exporter, with 73 Mt in oil exports. As of 2009, Europe's share of Libya's oil exports was 78%. Domestically, the primary energy use in Libya was 237 TWh and 37 TWh per million persons.[clarification needed]
The National Oil Corporation is the state oil company of Libya. The biggest oil producers in Libya are Eni, an Italian company, and Repsol YPF, a Spanish one. Other major producers in the country include BASF, Petrobras, Gazprom, Exxon Mobil, Pertamina, Nippon Oil, Sirte Oil Company, BP, Hess Corporation, JAPEX, and Oil and Natural Gas Corporation.
In 2010, 28% of Libyan oil exports went to Italy (over 284 barrels a day). In 2009, Europe's share of total Libyan oil exports were around 78%. Other importers in 2009 included China (10%), the United States (5%), and Brazil (3%).
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Libya.|
- IEA Key World Energy Statistics Statistics 2015, 2014 (2012R as in November 2015 + 2012 as in March 2014 is comparable to previous years statistical calculation criteria, 2013, 2012, 2011, 2010, 2009, 2006 IEA October, crude oil p.11, coal p. 13 gas p. 15
- "In a pure coincidence, Gaddafi impeded U.S. oil interests before the war", Glenn Greenwald. Salon. 11 June 2011. Accessed 11 June 2011
- Key world energy statistics 2009 page 23 Archived 7 October 2013 at the Wayback Machine.
- Libyan chaos threatens oil crisis Financial Times 23 February 2011 p.2
- IEA Key energy statistics 2011 Page: Country specific indicator numbers from page 48 Archived 27 October 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
- Financial Times 23 February 2011 p. 24