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|Founded||London, Ontario, Canada (1880)|
|Headquarters||Calgary, Alberta, Canada|
|Richard Kruger, Chairman, President & CEO|
|Revenue||$26.888 billion CAD (2015)|
|$1.122 billion CAD (2015)|
|Total assets||$43.170 billion CAD (2015)|
|Total equity||$23.425 billion CAD (2015)|
|Owner||ExxonMobil (69.6%) (2012)|
Number of employees
Imperial Oil Limited (French: L'Impériale) is a Canadian petroleum company. It is Canada's second-biggest integrated oil company. Exxon Mobil Corp. had a 69.6 percent ownership stake in the company as of December 31, 2012. It is a significant producer of crude oil, diluted bitumen and natural gas, Canada’s major petroleum refiner, a key petrochemical producer and a national marketer with coast-to-coast supply and retail networks. Its retail operations include Esso-brand service stations and On the Run/Marché Express and Tiger Express-brand convenience stores. It is also known for its holdings in the Alberta Oil Sands. Imperial owns 25 percent of Syncrude, which is one of the world’s largest oil sands operations. Imperial is also in a joint venture oil sands mining operation with ExxonMobil Corp., called Kearl Oil Sands.
The company was incorporated in London, Ontario, in 1880 (Filey 1998:62). The company's association with ExxonMobil dates back to 1898 when the then-Standard Oil of New Jersey acquired controlling stake in Imperial Oil.
Imperial Oil discovered the Leduc Woodbend Devonian oil reef in 1947, marking the beginning of the contemporary period in Canadian oil and gas development. Drilling began on the landmark discovery well Leduc No. 1 on November 20, 1946.
Involvement with Hockey Night in Canada
In February 2013, Richard Kruger, President of ExxonMobil Production Co. and a Vice President of Exxon Mobil Corp., was appointed to be Chief Executive of Imperial Oil. His predecessor, Bruce March, left to become senior vice president of global operations for ExxonMobil Chemical Co.
Imperial Oil has 1700 service stations with majority owned third parties and sold 497 stations in 2016. In the late early 1990s Imperial Oil acquired retail operations from Texaco's Canadian unit Texaco Canada Incorporated.
With ExxonMobil having majority ownership, Imperial Oil uses its parent company's brands, including the Esso name for service stations, On the Run for convenience stores, and the Speedpass electronic payment system.
- Imperial Oil - Dartmouth Refinery
- Imperial Oil - Nanticoke Refinery
- Imperial Oil - Strathcona Refinery
- Imperial Oil Building (former Toronto headquarters building)
- Nuns' Island gas station, an Esso station designed by Ludwig Mies van der Rohe in 1969
- Ioco, Port Moody
- "S&P/TSX 60 Index" (.xls). Standard & Poor's. June 28, 2013. Retrieved July 14, 2013.
- "2012 Summary Annual Report" (PDF). Imperial Oil Ltd. 2012. Retrieved July 7, 2013.
- Bhaswati Mukhopadhyay (February 21, 2013). Sriraj Kalluvila, ed. "Imperial Oil names Exxon veteran Kruger as CEO". Reuters. Retrieved July 7, 2013.
- "Board of Directors". Imperial Oil Ltd. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
- http://www.4-traders.com/IMPERIAL-OIL-LIMITED-1410448/company/. Retrieved 2016-10-25. Missing or empty
- "On The Run". Imperial Oil Ltd. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
- "Imperial Oil - Kearl overview". www.imperialoil.ca. Retrieved 2016-05-19.
- Stephen Ewart (October 2, 2012). "Ewart: Imperial Oil Faces Urban-Suburban Challenge". Calgary Herald. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
- "Operations overview". www.imperialoil.ca. Retrieved 2016-05-19.
- "Conventional oil". www.imperialoil.ca. Retrieved 2016-05-19.
- Mike Filey (April 1, 1998). Discover and Explore Toronto's Waterfront. Dundurn, Ontario. p. 144.
- "Exxon Corporation". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved March 20, 2017.
- Frank Dabbs (Director Petroleum History Society) (March 2004). "Before Leduc and Some Musings on the Meaning of History" (PDF). Petroleum History Society Archives. Calgary, Alberta. XV (3). Retrieved July 13, 2013.
- "Texaco Canada Inc". The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
- J. Lyman Potts (January 2002). "Saturday Night Hockey / Hockey Night in Canada". Canadian Communications Foundation. Retrieved July 13, 2013.
- Paul Patskou (August 2007). "Hockey Night in Canada - The Television Years". Canadian Communications Foundation. Retrieved July 13, 2013.