Latest Macondo Prospect Stories
After the 2010 Deepwater Horizon oil spill, much of the oil that leaked into the Gulf of Mexico disappeared, with scientists suspecting that it sank to the seafloor and out of view.
As the fourth anniversary of the Deepwater Horizon accident in the Gulf of Mexico approaches, much of the region’s environment and marine life are still feeling the effects of the largest accidental oil spill in US history.
Oil sheens recently discovered floating at the ocean's surface near the site of the 2010 Deepwater Horizon disaster were caused by pockets of oil trapped within the wreckage of the sunken rig, according to the results of a new chemical analysis.
http://www.datasite.com - The US oil and gas sector could soon see a raft of merger and acquisition (M&A) activity as a result of the new regulations
The 2010 blowout of the Macondo well in the waters of the Gulf of Mexico resulted in the region's largest oil spill in U.S. history.
A new study reveals that the two million gallons of dispersant used to clean up the 2010 BP oil spill was 52 times more toxic than the oil alone.
Both the oil and gas industry (BP in particular) as well as the whole Gulf region could use some good news. That good news came in an article published by Associate Professor John Kessler of The University of Rochester’s Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences and his co-author Megran Du, a graduate research assistant at Texas A&M’s Department of Oceanography.
Scientists reported on Monday that they have found “compelling evidence” that the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico has seriously impacted deep-sea corals.