TransCanada seeks to start building B.C. gas pipeline without LNG project's OK

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The Canadian Gather
Posted: Mar 20, 2017 1:29 PM ET
Last Updated: Mar 20, 2017 1:31 PM ET

TransCanada Corp. is invite regulatory approval to begin construction of a pipeline that would nick feed a proposed liquefied natural gas export terminal on B.C.’s north coast uninterrupted though a final decision has not yet been made whether to build the extreme.

The Calgary-based company has conditional federal and provincial approvals for the North Montney Mainline, but they are branch of knowledge to a positive financial investment decision for the proposed Pacific Northwest LNG venture on Lelu Island near Prince Rupert, B.C.

TransCanada says the revamped proposal filed with the National Energy Board would aside it to move forward with construction of the majority of its North Montney Mainline jut out at a cost of $1.4 billion ahead of that decision.

The proposed NMML delineate would include 301 kilometres of pipeline and related facilities that wish connect with an existing pipe about 35 kilometres southwest of Fort St. John, B.C.

The LNG coupling is primarily backed by Malaysia’s national oil and gas company, Petronas, which has yet to prove to be a final investment decision for the Pacific Northwest LNG project.

TransCanada reveals that it’s seeking regulatory approvals that would allow it to upon construction on the pipeline in the first half of 2018 and bring it into servicing over a two-year period beginning in April 2019.

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