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List of countries by oil exports

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

A world map of countries by oil exportation, 2006.
A world map of countries by oil exportation, 2006.
Trends in the top five crude oil-exporting countries, 1980–2012
Trends in the top five crude oil-exporting countries, 1980–2012
OPEC oil exports and production
OPEC oil exports and production

This is a list of oil-producing countries by oil exports based on The World Factbook [1] and other Sources.[1] Many countries also import oil, and some import more oil than they export.

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Transcription

Contents

Countries

Rank Country/Region Oil - exports (bbl/day) Date of
information
1  Saudi Arabia 8,300,000 2018 est.
2  Russia 5,116,000 2016 est.
3  Iraq 3,800,000 2018 est.
4  Canada 2,671,000 2016 est.
5  United Arab Emirates 2,684,000 2014 est.
6  Nigeria 2,279,000 2014 est.
7  United States 1,760,000 2016 est.
8  Angola 1,700,000 2014 est.
9  Kuwait 1,656,000 2014 est.
10  Venezuela 1,514,000 2014 est.
11  Kazakhstan 1,292,000 2016 est.
12  Qatar 1,255,000 2014 est.
13  Norway 1,395,000 2016 est.
14  Mexico 1,224,000 2016 est.
15  Iran 2,742,000 2017 est.
16  Algeria 798,900 2014 est.
17  Oman 785,000 2014 est.
18  United Kingdom 636,000 2016 est.
19  Colombia 681,000 2015 est.
20  Brazil 518,800 2014 est.
21  Ecuador 400,700 2014 est.
22  Libya 385,500 2014 est.
23  Indonesia 338,100 2010 est.
24  Equatorial Guinea 319,100 2010 est.
25  Australia 314,100 2010 est.
26  South Sudan 291,800 2010 est.
27  Republic of the Congo 290,000 2011 est.
28  Malaysia 269,000 2012 est.
29  Gabon 225,300 2010 est.
30  Vietnam 188,000 2012 est.
31  Yemen 175,200 2010 est.
32  Denmark 155,200 2010 est.
33  Bahrain 152,600 2012 est.
34  Syria 152,400 2010 est.
35  Brunei 147,900 2010 est.
36  Chad 125,700 2010 est.
37  Sudan 97,270 2010 est.
38  Argentina 90,920 2010 est.
39  Timor-Leste 87,000 2010 est.
40  Egypt 85,000 2010 est.
41  Cuba 83,000 2012 est.
42  Tunisia 77,980 2010 est.
43  Trinidad and Tobago 75,340 2010 est.
44  Turkmenistan 67,000 2012 est.
45  Cameroon 55,680 2010 est.
46  New Zealand 47,290 2010 est.
47  Netherlands 35,500 2013 est.
48  China 33,000 2013 est.
49  Thailand 32,200 2011 est.
50  Côte d'Ivoire 32,190 2010 est.
51  Papua New Guinea 28,400 2010 est.
52  Albania 23,320 2013 est.
53  Democratic Republic of the Congo 22,240 2010 est.
54  Philippines 20,090 2010 est.
55  Greece 17,020 2010 est.
56  Peru 15,610 2012 est.
57  Germany 14,260 2010 est.
58  Guatemala 10,960 2010 est.
59  Estonia 7,624 2010 est.
60  Suriname 7,621 2010 est.
61  Mauritania 7,337 2010 est.
62  Italy 6,300 2010 est.
63  Mongolia 5,680 2010 est.
64  Belize 4,345 2010 est.
65  Poland 3,615 2011 est.
66  Lithuania 2,181 2010 est.
67  Ireland 1,858 2010 est.
68  Romania 1,604 2010 est.
69  Barbados 765 2010 est.
70  Georgia 531 2012 est.
71  Czech Republic 404 2010 est.
72  Slovakia 263 2010 est.
73  Bolivia 61 2013 est.

Oil export revenues

Academic contributions have written about differences in petroleum revenue management in various countries. Many scholars see the natural resource wealth in some countries as a natural resource blessing, while in others it has been referred to as a natural resource curse.[2] A vast body of resource curse literature has studied the role of governance regimes, legal frameworks and political risk in building an economy based on natural resource exploitation.[3][4][5] However, whether it is seen as a blessing or a curse, the recent political decisions regarding the future of petroleum production in many countries were given an extractivist direction, thus also granting a status quo to the exploitation of natural resources.[6] The PRIX index forecasts the effect of political developments on exports from major petroleum-producing countries.[7]

See also

References

  1. ^ http://www.eia.gov/countries/index.cfm?topL=exp
  2. ^ Sachs J. D.; Warner A.M. (2001). "The curse of natural resources" (PDF). European Economic Review. 4 (45).
  3. ^ Humphreys, M., Sachs, J. and Stiglitz, J. E. (2007). "Escaping the resource curse". European economic review. Cambridge University Press.
  4. ^ Tietenberg, T. H.; Lewis, L. (2000). "Environmental and natural resource economics".
  5. ^ Ross, M. L. (2003). "The natural resource curse: How wealth can make you poor". European Economic Review.
  6. ^ Wilson, E.; Stammler, F. (2015). "Beyond extractivism and alternative cosmologies: Arctic communities and extractive industries in uncertain times". European Economic Review. 3 (1).
  7. ^ "Nuclear Negotiations, Restructuring at Chevron and a New Political Risk Index for Oil Markets". Alberta Oil Magazine. 2015-06-29. Retrieved 2015-09-26.
This page was last edited on 17 November 2018, at 03:31
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