Gerry Angevine

Senior Fellow, Fraser Institute

Gerry Angevine is Senior Fellow in the Fraser Institute's Centre for Energy and Natural Resource Studies. Mr. Angevine has been President of AECL, an energy economics consulting firm, since 1999 and was a Managing Consultant with Navigant Consulting Ltd. from 2001 to 2004. He was President, CEO, and a Director of the Canadian Energy Research Institute from 1979 to 1999. Prior to that, he worked as an economist at the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce and the Bank of Canada. Mr. Angevine has undertaken domestic and international studies in the markets for natural gas (including trade, pipelines and storage), oil and oil products (including oil sands, refining and investment), and electricity (including deregulation, water rentals, and renewables). He has advised the Alberta Department of Energy and testified before the National Energy Board as an expert witness. He has A.M. and Ph.D. degrees in Economics from the University of Michigan, a M.A. Economics degree from Dalhousie University and a B.Comm. from Mount Allison University.

Recent Research by Gerry Angevine

— Jul 19, 2016
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The Costs of Pipeline Obstructionism

The Costs of Pipeline Obstructionism finds that the Canadian economy is losing billions of dollars in industry revenues and government royalties due to lengthy delays of pipeline project approvals.

— Nov 20, 2014
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offshore oil rigs

On the strength of its petroleum reserves, Alberta remains the most attractive province for oil and gas investment in Canada, finds the Fraser Institute’s annual Global Petroleum Survey. Based on responses from petroleum executives and managers, this year’s survey ranks 156 jurisdictions worldwide on their relative attractiveness for investment.

— May 5, 2014
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Paying More for Power

Canadians are paying more for their power, on average, than our neighbors to the south. When outlier Honolulu is excluded, rates for small commercial electricity consumers are 8 percent greater in Canada than in the US, while rates for small industrial consumers are more than almost 30 percent greater.