Kommersant learned about the transfer of a turbine license to Gazprom
Siemens Energy has sent an export license issued by Canada to Gazprom, the newspaper writes. The Russian company must change the shipping documentation and send the documents “Kommersant” learned about the transfer of a license to the turbine to “Gazprom” />
The German company Siemens Energy, which maintains turbines for the Nord Stream gas pipeline, sent Gazprom export license issued by Canada, this document allows the repair, maintenance and transportation until the end of 2024 of the engines for the Portovaya compressor station, through which gas is supplied to this pipeline, the Kommersant newspaper writes.
Now “Now” ;Gazprom» must send the documents necessary to pass customs control: the company must change the basis for the delivery of the turbine from Montreal, Canada, where it was under repair, to the final destination in Russia, the publication indicates.
Siemens Energy was supposed to deliver the engine on July 23 by ferry from German Lübeck to Helsinki, and from there by land to Russia, but due to the lack of necessary documents from the Russian side, it could not be sent, Kommersant writes. Now the turbine, according to the newspaper, can be handed over to Russia only in the middle of the week. At Siemens Energy and Gazprom prompt comments to Kommersant not provided.
In order to send a turbine to Russia, the relevant documentation is required, a representative of Siemens Energy told RBC. At the same time, he declined to clarify the details, citing the fact that the company does not comment on “potential negotiations”; with clients.
RBC sent a request to a representative of Gazprom.
In mid-June, Gazprom reduced the volume of pumping through Nord Stream; first from 167 million to 100 million cubic meters. m of gas per day, and then up to 67 million cubic meters. The turbine was delayed in Canada due to the sanctions of this country. In mid-July, after negotiations between Ottawa and Berlin, the engine went to Germany.
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Putin, explaining Canada's reluctance to return the turbine, said that Ottawa itself expects to enter the European market with its oil and gas.
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