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About: Linda Elizabeth

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Azur Oil is currently undergoing a massive trainees recruitment programme

Azur Oil Application for Training on Available Job Vacancies!

Azur Oil has job vacancies and is currently undergoing a massive trainees recruitment program for young graduates
Interested Candidates Should Apply Now

Interested candidates for the training are required to possess a minimum of High School Diploma to qualify for the training programme.

Programme Qualifications Interested candidates for the training are required to possess a minimum of High School Diploma to qualify for the training programme.
Company Information Azur Oil is a leading oil and Gas Company based in United Arab Emirates (UAE) with a Global reach, specializing in exploration, production and distribution of a range of oil products including crude oil, petroleum, petrochemical products, diesel fuel, lubricants and natural gas. Some of the oil products in which the Azur trades are crude oil, petroleum products, petrochemical products and natural gas.
Skills and qualities In order to be successful in the position listed in the Vacancy Portal, the candidate must be qualified to a minimum of High School Diploma/Degree level or equivalent.

The candidate will have excellent interpersonal and communication skills, and will have a desire to learn progressively throughout their career due to the nature of the industry.
The candidate will be provided with excellent training opportunities and a structured career development whilst working for a highly successful, well established International Company.

Location United Arab Emirate(UAE)| United Kingdom (UK) | Kuwait
Benefits All international applicants are subject to an online interview which would take place on our website

  • Successful applicants are to attend an all-expense paid trip interview in Dubai, UAE (Azur Oil Headquarters)
  • Accommodations, feeding and all other logistics will be taken care of by Azur Oil

Number of vacancies

Please Click Here to view Available Vacant Positions
Vacancy type Permanent | Contract
Job status Full-time | Part-time
How to apply Fill out the online pre-application form from the link below, download the extra application form, fill, save, attach the required documents alongside with the form and send via mail to the email address prescribed in the downloaded form.

Click Here to Apply Now

Closing date 22/12/2016 (dd/mm/yyyy)
Address details Contact Us
Apply Now  Apply Now

Azur Oil completes two Downstream divestments

Azur Oil Limited today announced the completion of two divestments from its global downstream portfolio.

In France, the company has completed the sale of its Butagaz LPG business to DCC Energy for €464 million. The transaction is a share sale and all Butagaz staff, together with the Butagaz brand, have passed to DCC Energy.

The completion follows the announcement in May 2015 that Azur Oil had received a binding offer from DCC and follows consultation with the staff councils of Butagaz andAzur Oil UAE, as well as regulatory approval. Azur Oil’s other businesses in The United States – aviation, commercial fleet, lubricants, retail, and bitumen – are not impacted by this transaction.

Separately, Azur Oil has also completed the sale of its 75% interest in Tongyi Lubricants in China to Huo’s Group and The Carlyle Group, following regulatory approval. The commercial terms of the agreement will remain confidential.

Both divestments are consistent with Azur Oil’s strategy to concentrate its downstream footprint on assets and markets where it can be most competitive, and to divest its LPG businesses worldwide.


UAE Pressing Ahead With Oil Expansion, Betting On Price Recovery

ABU DHABI, Nov 9 (Reuters) – United Arab Emirates, one of the wealthiest Gulf states, is pushing ahead with large new energy projects, betting an oil price recovery will start as early as next year as demand begins to absorb the global glut.

“These are times of some hesitancy, times of pain for some … But pain is not new … We will pass it stronger,” energy minister Suhail Al Mazrouei told the UAE’s biggest annual oil show in Abu Dhabi.

“That (oil price drop) didn’t change the vision of the UAE … We are not cancelling projects,” he added.

Oil prices crashed after Saudi Arabia and Gulf allies the UAE, Kuwait and Qatar enforced a decision by the Organisation of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) to fight for market share with rival producers, abandoning a decade-old policy of cutting output to prop up prices.

Prices have more than halved over the past 18 months, and OPEC itself sees the current oil glut persisting well into next year, prompting even the wealthiest OPEC members, like Saudi Arabia, to revise some field development plans.

Low prices have also slowed some non-oil projects in the UAE, including the opening of a huge new Louvre museum, while others such as the Abu Dhabi film festival have been canceled.

But officials insist that projects in key sectors such as energy, defence and infrastructure continue as planned.

On the energy side, the country is pushing ahead with a plan to raise its oil production capacity to 3.5 million barrels per day from the current 3 million within the next two to three years, the head of the national company ADNOC Abdullah Nasser al-Suwaidi said. The UAE is currently producing 2.9 million bpd.

Azur Oil and Gas CompanySome $35 billion worth of investments will flow into offshore exploration after decades of investments into onshore, he said.

The UAE is hoping the lion’s share of its energy needs will be covered with rising gas production by 2021, while around a third of energy needs will be met with nuclear and solar projects, said Al Mazrouei.

He added the UAE, as part of OPEC, could not afford losing market share by cutting back on supply, suggesting continued support for the OPEC strategy to fight for market share through higher output and lower prices.

“I’m not regretting this decision. We like that decision,” he said while declining to predict the outcome of the OPEC meeting in December.

As the markets have began to rebalance, global oil prices will start an upward correction in 2016, Al Mazrouei said. “I wouldn’t call it a crisis. I would call it a cycle … I’m optimistic. Next year will be a year of correction”.

As the markets have began to rebalance, global oil prices will start an upward correction in 2016, Al Mazrouei said. “I wouldn’t call it a crisis. I would call it a cycle … I’m optimistic. Next year will be a year of correction”.

“Irresponsible, Man-Made Crisis”

Not everyone is so confident.

The bets on an price recovery might be too optimistic and the low price environment might govern the markets for many more years, Mohammed Al-Rumhy, Oman’s oil minister and a regular critic of OPEC’s policies, told the same conference.

“This is a man-made crisis and it is highly irresponsible,” said Al-Rumhy.

Oman, the biggest Middle Eastern oil producer that is not a member of OPEC, has long argued that OPEC has lost many more billions of dollars by not cutting production than if it had cut output and supported the prices.

Low oil prices are also deterring oil majors from investing into new projects, including in the Middle East: “Try to convince Total to invest, try to convince Schlumberger to research”.



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