Midstream Texas
Sept. 12-14, 2016
San Antonio, Texas
Henry B. Gonzalez Conv. Ctr.
Register Featured Sponsors
Stratas AdvisorsEnCap Flatrock Midstream
Stupp CorporationQ-InlineSWCA Environmental Consultants
Hosted By
Midstream BusinessUnconventional Oil & Gas CenterOil and Gas Investor

New Directions

Geographically, Texas may be the nation's second largest state. But when it comes to oil and gas activity, it is the undisputed upstream, midstream and downstream leader. With 280,000+ miles of crude oil and natural gas pipelines, the Lone Star State's extensive midstream network connects prolific plays like the Permian Basin and the Eagle Ford to the world’s largest complex of refineries along the Gulf Coast. This September, Hart Energy's MIDSTREAM Texas conference and exhibition gives you an in-depth look at midstream activity across the state.

Hear directly from 20+ senior-level executives and industry analysts in uniquely candid conference sessions. Discover strategies for staying competitive across the entire commodity cycle. And meet and network with hundreds of midstream professionals during the event's 9+ hours of dedicated networking sessions. Plus, hundreds of upstream and midstream exhibiting companies will showcase the latest products and technologies on the trade show floor.

View conference agenda

 

News

Key North American Hub Prices: Aug. 26, 2016
Key North American Hub Prices: Aug. 26, 2016

Study: Toll Of Clinton’s Fracking Ban Would Be ‘Severe’
As Hillary Clinton fought to contain rivals in the Democratic presidential primary, she took increasingly strident stands against energy production on federal lands and waters.The 2016 Democratic Party Platform continued the same push, saying it will “phase down extraction of fossil fuels from our public lands.”In February, Clinton told 350 Action, the political arm of an environmental group, that she would “impose a moratorium” on coal, oil and gas leases on federal lands. Asked about extraction on public lands, Clinton said it was a “done deal.”She added: “That’s where the president is moving: no future extraction. I agree with that.”A report by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Institute for 21st Century Energy paints a bleak picture of how the U.S. economy would suffer in such a scenario.