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Chevrontexaco Corp

BUSINESS
March 26, 2004 | Elizabeth Douglass and Lisa Girion, Times Staff Writers
A federal judge has ordered ChevronTexaco Corp. to stand trial for the actions of a subsidiary that allegedly worked closely with Nigerian military personnel who killed villagers protesting the oil giant's operations. The ruling, made public Thursday, is a setback for the second-largest U.S. oil company, one of several multinational corporations being sued in U.S. courts over alleged human rights abuses overseas. Unocal Corp.
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BUSINESS
March 20, 2004 | Debora Vrana, Times Staff Writer
A Louisiana jury has ordered ChevronTexaco Corp. to pay the state about $100 million, including attorney fees, after concluding that the company cheated taxpayers out of oil royalties for more than 10 years. ChevronTexaco, which books more than $100 billion in annual sales, said it would evaluate whether to appeal Thursday's verdict, issued by a state District Court jury in Lafourche Parish. The case stemmed from a dispute over the way the San Ramon, Calif.
BUSINESS
March 3, 2004 | From Bloomberg News
ChevronTexaco Corp. more than quadrupled Chief Executive Dave O'Reilly's bonus last year and increased his salary by 22% as the company's performance improved. The 56-year-old O'Reilly's bonus was increased to $3.15 million from $700,000, and his salary rose to $1.31 million from $1.08 million, the San Ramon, Calif.-based oil producer said in a preliminary proxy statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission.
BUSINESS
January 31, 2004 | Elizabeth Douglass, Times Staff Writer
Riding a gusher of strong oil and natural gas prices, ChevronTexaco Corp. said fourth-quarter profit nearly doubled despite falling production. The nation's second-largest oil company reported net income of $1.7 billion, or $1.63 a share, for the three months ended Dec. 31, up from $904 million, or 85 cents, in the same quarter of 2002. Sales for the quarter rose to $30 billion, a 12.6% increase.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
January 17, 2004 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Chevron has agreed to pay $328,275 to settle a civil lawsuit that alleges the company violated air regulations at its Richmond refinery, the Contra Costa County district attorney's office said. Chevron will pay $278,275 in civil penalties, the district attorney's office announced this week. The remaining $50,000 will go to the Contra Costa County Community Awareness and Emergency Response Group for improvements to a telephone warning system in Richmond, North Richmond and San Pablo.
BUSINESS
January 11, 2004 | Dana Calvo, Special to The Times
About 40 miles southeast of this one-road harbor town, ChevronTexaco Corp. is pioneering a new way to deliver natural gas, the fuel of choice for a growing number of electric plants across the country. The company recently received federal permission to build what would be the world's first deep-water port for importing natural gas. If all goes to plan, starting in 2007 tanker ships will dock at Port Pelican in the Gulf of Mexico to offload up to 1.
BUSINESS
December 10, 2003 | Elizabeth Douglass, Times Staff Writer
Stepping up its restructuring efforts in North America, ChevronTexaco Corp. said late Monday that it would consolidate some offices in Houston, cut as many as 200 jobs and sell hundreds of additional declining oil and natural gas properties in 15 states and the Gulf of Mexico. The company, based in San Ramon, Calif.
BUSINESS
November 18, 2003 | From Bloomberg News
ChevronTexaco Corp., the second-largest U.S. oil company, said Monday that it had received government approval to construct the first U.S. offshore terminal for imports of liquefied natural gas. The company, based in San Ramon in the Bay Area, said that the Port Pelican project would be about 40 miles off the coast of Louisiana and estimated that it would cost more than $800 million. The terminal will have a capacity of 1.
BUSINESS
November 3, 2003 | Michael Hiltzik
Revenge is the sort of motivating force that makes even strong men hesitate. Thus Hamlet, agonizing over the human implications of his impulse to avenge his father's murder, could scarcely bring himself to act at the moment of truth, with his uncle's unguarded back inviting the plunging knife. Big corporations like ChevronTexaco Corp., however, aren't so constrained by human sensitivity.
BUSINESS
November 1, 2003 | Elizabeth Douglass, Times Staff Writer
ChevronTexaco Corp. shares jumped Friday as the nation's No. 2 oil company unveiled its largest quarterly profit in two years, boosted mostly by higher prices for oil and West Coast gasoline. The San Ramon, Calif.-based company said third-quarter net income totaled $1.98 billion, or $2.02 a share, contrasted with a loss of $904 million, or 85 cents, in the write-off-plagued third quarter of 2002. Setting aside special charges and gains, ChevronTexaco's profit amounted to $1.
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