methanol holdings--plant

One of the methanol plants owned by methanol holdings (trinidad) ltd, the sister company of the oman-based methanol holdings (international) ltd, that is to be monetised to reduce the debt to the government resulting from the 2009 collapse of the insurance company.

BARBADOS-BASED investment company, MPC Caribbean Clean Energy Ltd, is confident it can raise US$50 million for renewable energy projects in Latin American and Caribbean region, by way of an initial public offering (IPO) simultaneously launched in Jamaica Trinidad and Tobago on December 3.

The offering will close on Friday, but could be extended.

The company is selling 50 million Class B participating and voting shares at US$1 apiece.

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MORE private/public sector engagement in Trinidad and Tobago’s agriculture industry is needed, as Covid-19 has placed a serious economic meltdown on government’s finances.

This was revealed by the Food and Agriculture Organisation (FAO) representative for Trinidad and Tobago, Ruben Robertson, who said instead of the Government making the investment in the agricultural sector, it is now recognised that it might be better to focus more on making the policy environment more conducive for the private sector to come on board.

For Hannah Daniel, 30, farming was a way to make ends meet.

A former make-up artist, she had lost her job during the pandemic and turned to her plants as a source of nourishment and solace.

With restricted movement as a result of lockdowns, her neighbours started coming to her to buy produce.

Trinidad and Tobago Securities and Exchange Commission

IN the wake of the Covid-19 pandemic, governments are discussing how to rebuild their economies. It should be noted that the pandemic has not stopped the climate emergency and it will not prevent the risks from extreme weather events as well as other climate-related shocks that threaten us now and in the future. This article discusses what can be expected from a securities regulator for sustainable finance development.

Another call for an aggressive and comprehensive plan for a transition to renewable energy in Trinidad and Tobago, an oil and gas-based economy, is coming from the country’s business community.

COVID-19 has changed the way we work.

Even before the pandemic, the US workforce increasingly relied on remote collaboration technologies like videoconferencing and Slack. The global crisis accelerated the adoption of these work tools and practices in an unprecedented way. By April 2020, about half of companies reported that more than 80 per cent of their employees worked from home because of Covid-19.