Drivers should prepare to pay up to $4 a litre for petrol, Newshub reports, according to the Automobile Association. AA policy advisor Terry Collins said Europe has relied on Russian energy, but can’t any more, and global sanctions are halting supply. Prices for petrochemical products are likely to rise quickly. “So that’s our tyres, our plastic … our nylons, our synthetic ropes, our pharmaceuticals, our fertiliser that we use for foods,” says AA policy advisor Terry Collins.