How Energy And Tech Can Work Together – And Why They Must Start Now


Over the last few years, the energy sector has been the driving force behind the Canadian economy. Meanwhile, the high-tech sector has seen some of its brightest stars fade, even as start-up activity has skyrocketed. But on Oct. 28, the two will meet in Calgary as part of the Canada 3.0 program at the annual Canadian Energy Supply Chain Forum (CESCF), to build relationships and develop networks that could help both sides solve each other’s problems.


Just Released: The Canadian Energy Supply Chain Video


CALGARY, Alta. -- What is the 2014 Canadian Energy Supply Chain Forum all about? To find out, watch the new supply chain video with commentary from Justin Riemer, assistant deputy minister of the Enterprise Division in the Ministry of Innovation and Advanced Education at the Government of Alberta and Allan To, president of SCMA Alberta:


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New Innovative Technology Feature At The 2014 Canadian Energy Supply Chain Forum


CALGARY, Alta. – Global competition on all fronts is fierce—an efficient, well-oiled supply chain directly affects business, and an optimized energy supply chain requires healthy collaboration and continuous innovation. This is what will ensure that production runs smoothly and projects are delivered on time and on budget.

In partnership with the Supply Chain Management Association of Alberta (SCMA), Canadian Manufacturers & Exporters (CME), the Government of Alberta and event producers, and JuneWarren-Nickle’s Energy Group (JWN), the Canadian Energy Supply Chain Forum (CESCF) is a two and a half day conference from October 28th to 30th, in Calgary at the BMO Centre. The forum will focus on bringing energy companies and their supply chain partners together to explore long-term supply chain strategies that will ensure timely and cost-effective project completion.


The Next Big Export for Canada’s Energy Economy: Digital Innovation

Canada is a world-leader in energy exploration and production – including the oil and gas sector that has been a key catalyst in Canada’s robust economic performance in the last decade.  However, the ‘easy’ O&G extraction era is gone, environmental and public relations challenges are growing, and fluctuations in world pricing means production costs must be kept low.


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