The ship, which caused the worst oil tanker spill in American history, has changed names and owners four times since the accident in 1989.
BP said it was “in their mutual best interests, and the agreement is not an admission of liability by either party.” The companies are dropping all claims against one another, they said.
Relatives of some of the 11 men who died aboard the Deepwater Horizon oil rig are flying over the Gulf of Mexico on Wednesday, back to the epicenter of the worst offshore oil spill in the nation’s history.
A federal judge will hear arguments Friday on whether Irving-based Exxon Mobil Corp. owes another $100 million to remove oil remaining from the 1989 Exxon Valdez tanker spill.
Former BP chief Tony Hayward has acknowledged that the company was unprepared for the disastrous Gulf of Mexico oil spill.
Here’s what you missed Friday on the Jay Mcfarland show.
Jay spoke with Captain Louis Skrmetta from Ship Island Excursions and the Mississippi Gulf Coast.
Jay spoke with Mike Foster, Vice President of Marketing for Gulf Shores Orange Beach Tourism.
Jay spoke with Frank Patti, owner of Joe Patti’s World Famous Seafood Market in Pensacola, Florida.
Here’s what you missed Tuesday on the Jay Mcfarland show.
How can we change the PERCEPTION of the oil spill effects on the Gulf?
During my stay in New Orleans to cover the crisis in the Gulf, I ran into one of our regular contributors: Glenn W. Smith.