Husky Energy Photos
RecommendsNegative OutlookNo opinion of CEO
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I worked at Husky Energy full-time
Husky Energy was formerly one of the unloved players in the Canadian energy sector, but that story is changing. Perhaps the low crude and gas pricing has much to do with it, for that has acted as an informal "stress test" on the viability of energy producers. As the low-price situation persists, Husky is not emerging unscathed, but it is showing considerable resilience.
Husky Energy Inc.’s second-quarter profit plunged 81% and cash flow fell 22% as slumping crude oil and natural-gas prices continued to weigh on results.
Advice to Management
The company has made some prudent moves over the last few months, including issuing new debt and preferred shares to fund new projects in the oil sands. While this has helped shore up the balance sheet, there still isn’t a whole lot of excess cash left.
Getting an Interview
Getting an Interview
- No OfferPositive ExperienceAverage Interview
I applied online. The process took 2+ weeks. I interviewed at Husky Energy.
Standard 30 min phone interview, all behavioral questions. Asked for your ability to manage multiple deadlines, as well as how you perform inside a group. About 5-7 questions were asked. The interviewer is friendly and patient.
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This husky has a voracious appetite for oil. Husky Energy has emerged as one of Canada's largest oil and gas enterprises. The company's main energy assets are in Alberta and Saskatchewan, although it has oil and gas operations worldwide (including in China, Greenland, and Libya). In 2010 it reported net proved reserves of 1.9 billion barrels of oil and bitumen, and 3 trillion cu. ft. of natural gas. The firm has a 82,000-barrels-per-day heavy oil upgrader (Lloydminster) and also operates 555 gas stations in Canada. Hong Kong billionaire Li Ka-shing and his ...