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What's Next For OPEC?

A rapprochement between Israel and the UAE came earlier this year in a blockbuster deal that made Trump look pretty good, even if it was heralded by Israel’s new-found hydrocarbon power, which is subtly reordering alliances across the Middle East. If you need more proof of that, look to quiet talks now ongoing between Israel and the UAE for oil and gas sector cooperation. 

Israel is now a gas exporter, and the UAE is throwing its weight around a bit as OPEC’s third-largest oil producer (even if that weight-throwing led to dramatic talk of OPEC disunity leading to its disintegration). Part of that cooperation will deal with an oil pipeline between the Red Sea and the Mediterranean, adding further fuel to the fires of a brewing Mediterranean oil war against an increasingly isolated Turkey and its on-again, off-again allies. 

At the same time that Israel is throwing its natural gas weight around, UAE’s state-run ADNOC is working hard towards expansion, most recently awarding oil exploration rights to OXY to expand output. 

To most, it signals more disunity to come within the moving walls of OPEC, or rather, OPEC+. 

The problem is that the three countries really carrying the burden of making production cuts in the name of stabilizing the market (Saudi Arabia, the UAE, and Russia), aren’t really getting much out of their high-level status. But at the same time, it’s hardly the latest round of cuts or the…





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