180+

Ministers & CEOs speaking

80+

Conference sessions

4,000+

Conference delegates

750+

Exhibiting countries

38,000+

International attendees

16

Country pavilions

60+

Countries represented

Leadership Roundtables at Gastech 2022

The Leadership Roundtables are an integral part of the Gastech 2022 leadership agenda. Up to 6 closed-door roundtables on a range of topics will take place within the Leadership Suite at the Gastech Energy Club during Gastech 2022.

Now, more than ever, the energy industry needs to connect to continue to adapt and respond to the collective challenges and opportunities the world and the industry faces. The Leadership Roundtables convene energy leaders annually in their global mission to provide a secure, carbon neutral and affordable energy future for all by 2050. They foster pragmatic dialogue between industry, government, finance, and technology leaders to galvanise strategies and business models that will influence the future of energy production, supply and use prior to COP27, the decade ahead, and beyond.

Gastech Leadership Roundtable Programme

The Gastech Leadership Roundtables will form an integral part of the Gastech 2022 thought leadership agenda, with 6 closed-door roundtables, on a range of topics, taking place within the event’s exclusive Gastech Energy Club.

The invitation only roundtables will provide a forum for participants to influence and lead the future direction of energy production, supply and use, while building high-level industry connections, with deep networking opportunities.

Discussions will focus on critical industry topics, including changing gas market dynamics; the impact of the latest geopolitical and macroeconomic trends on the gas industry; the role of governments in ensuring energy security; LNG’s future during the energy transition; new market opportunities; enabling hydrogen growth in Europe and transformative approaches to leadership in an evolving energy system.

The high-level conversations will generate tangible takeaways and insightful reports that will inspire the global gas industry to create the crucial strategies required to ensure future success as the industry recalibrates the global energy system to meet net zero targets.

Leadership Roundtables at Gastech 2022

{ "name": "Select a module", "title": "", "sessionContents": [ { "key": "f6875b8e-67b5-4492-8e44-cedb474ce4ce", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 1", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 1", "date": "Monday 5 September", "time": "13:00 – 14:30 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom, Gastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": [ { "key": "8ae20dc1-736e-4aac-8e8a-3e6d872dd122", "name": "Item 1", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCLogoWithTitleLink", "title": "", "logo": "umb://media/ce526e595e684eb5a70f5e53c5f08d40", "link": [] } ], "description": "<h3><span class=\"NormalTextRun SCXW214931681 BCX8\">U.S.-Italy LNG Supply and Infrastructure Cooperation</span> </h3>\n<p><span class=\"NormalTextRun SCXW122252351 BCX8\">In March 2022, the United States and European Commission (EC) </span><span class=\"NormalTextRun SCXW122252351 BCX8\">jointly announced</span><span class=\"NormalTextRun SCXW122252351 BCX8\"> \"further, concrete steps\" to help replace natural gas that Europe has been importing from Russia, creating significant opportunities for increased U.S. LNG exports to Europe in the short and long-term.  The EC has outlined a plan to replace 101.5 billion cubic meters (Bcm) of Russian gas this year, including up to 15 Bcm of added U.S. imports this year and signing contracts for imports of an additional 50 Bcm of U.S. LNG through 2030.  However, there are challenges to meeting these targets.  Europe’s current LNG import capacity is a barrier for high-volume increases in U.S. LNG supply in the short-term and regulatory bottlenecks and financing availability constrain new LNG import infrastructure investments needed for long-term supply diversification.  To meet climate goals, it is important that U.S. LNG exporters continue efforts to decarbonize all aspects of the LNG supply chain.  It is also critical that new LNG infrastructure in Europe reduces the greenhouse gas intensity of operations and is compatible with clean hydrogen.</span> </p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Audience insights: </strong></p>\n<p><span>The “U.S.-Italy LNG Supply and Infrastructure Cooperation” policy roundtable will convene U.S. and Italian government officials, public financiers, and U.S. and Italian LNG and hydrogen companies on the sidelines of Gastech 2022 in Milan, Italy, to discuss the following questions:</span><span> <br /></span></p>\n<ol>\n<li data-leveltext=\"%1.\" data-font=\"Avenir Next LT Pro Light\" data-listid=\"22\" data-list-defn-props=\"{&quot;335552541&quot;:0,&quot;335559684&quot;:-1,&quot;335559685&quot;:720,&quot;335559991&quot;:360,&quot;469769242&quot;:[65533,0],&quot;469777803&quot;:&quot;left&quot;,&quot;469777804&quot;:&quot;%1.&quot;,&quot;469777815&quot;:&quot;hybridMultilevel&quot;}\" aria-setsize=\"-1\" data-aria-posinset=\"1\" data-aria-level=\"1\"><span>How can the U.S. and Italian governments and industry work together to increase U.S. LNG exports to Europe in the short-term, recognizing LNG import capacity constraints?</span> </li>\n</ol>\n<ol>\n<li data-leveltext=\"%1.\" data-font=\"Avenir Next LT Pro Light\" data-listid=\"22\" data-list-defn-props=\"{&quot;335552541&quot;:0,&quot;335559684&quot;:-1,&quot;335559685&quot;:720,&quot;335559991&quot;:360,&quot;469769242&quot;:[65533,0],&quot;469777803&quot;:&quot;left&quot;,&quot;469777804&quot;:&quot;%1.&quot;,&quot;469777815&quot;:&quot;hybridMultilevel&quot;}\" aria-setsize=\"-1\" data-aria-posinset=\"2\" data-aria-level=\"1\"><span>How can the U.S. and Italian governments and industry work together to overcome the challenges facing increased U.S. LNG exports to Europe in the long-term (e.g. regulatory bottlenecks, financing for LNG import terminal investment/construction, designing terminals to import both LNG and hydrogen, shipping/fleet issues, other infrastructure bottlenecks, etc.)?</span> </li>\n</ol>\n<p><em>By invitation only. </em></p>", "sessionSpeakers": "", "scrollToId": "" }, { "key": "6745f6b4-ae36-42ca-ac9b-f2dee8e96c22", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 2", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 2", "date": "Monday 5 September", "time": "15:30 – 16:30 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom,\nGastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": "", "description": "<h3>The role of governments and energy companies in ensuring Europe’s energy security</h3>\n<p>The aftershocks of the Russian invasion of Ukraine have forced EU policy makers to reassess their energy objectives. Security of supply has become the number one priority as the EU faces the worst energy crisis on record, with gas supply disruptions from Russia and unsustainably high power and gas prices.</p>\n<p>Ensuring supply security will require a range of measures, including diversifying supply sources, investing in storage and import infrastructures, and maintaining appropriate flexibility across the power sector.</p>\n<p>But security will come at a cost. Fast-tracking deployment of floating storage and regasification units (FSRUs) and mandatory storage facilities will require financial support from governments. Securing new gas will require investments in domestic resources and commitments to long-term LNG contracts. Building flexibility across the power sector will likely require extending the lifetime of nuclear plants and in some instances coal as well.</p>\n<p>As policy makers increase their focus on energy security, inevitably they will need in the short-term to compromise on some of the ambitions that were previously at the top of their energy policy agendas, including ensuring energy market competition and reducing greenhouse gas emissions.</p>\n<p>Energy companies throughout the value chain will play a critical role in delivering the energy security required by multiple governments. But for companies to make the required investments, governments will need to provide confidence that commitments pledged now will remain in place as the risks related to energy security reduce over time.</p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Attendee insights</strong></p>\n<ul>\n<li>How has the range of energy security options changed since the invasion of Ukraine?</li>\n<li>What role should policy makers play in negotiating future energy supply opportunities and underwriting financial risks?</li>\n<li>How much responsibility do energy companies now have for ensuring energy is available where and when it’s needed?</li>\n</ul>", "sessionSpeakers": [ { "key": "da3eb198-7f7f-43f5-aff9-27bdf694dfce", "name": "Confirmed participants", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Confirmed participants", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/d8b4a13fcf9c46f39658b8780df5dfb0,umb://document/1346c4329dc6401e9fbb2c7a8125c696,umb://document/3a5b60f355f8406494d6ae5d2b12ae8f,umb://document/34bfcd9b99e547e3846fe0f4c0d4ea0f,umb://document/170ee99f9bb044c4be4c84111a4886a8,umb://document/dbc445bfa0034a33a0918d776d6e32cc" }, { "key": "b47c4fb3-2936-4f48-af14-2d0183648989", "name": "Moderators", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderators", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/28dbe8967a99429dbbc7eeec3bfc8caf,umb://document/3d27494dc5db48428ccbb51e71f1c90d" }, { "key": "db4cdbbe-a9b6-44d5-ab59-4bc6ebf50c22", "name": "Facilitator", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Facilitator ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1686b6b15a2b42cb98ae364df23fa355" } ], "scrollToId": "roubdtable2" }, { "key": "38f15bfd-b9a2-45c3-a8d7-187e6fe5621b", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 3", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 3", "date": "Tuesday 6 September", "time": "10:45 – 111:30 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom,\nGastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": [ { "key": "47f58131-8152-4a99-b22c-1aa0c8f55f77", "name": "Item 1", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCLogoWithTitleLink", "title": "", "logo": "umb://media/00023a4e812049459509d59240779626", "link": [] } ], "description": "<h3>Who will quench the global thirst for gas – and for how long? </h3>\n<p>Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has left global energy markets in a state of shock. As European LNG demand soars, new sources of LNG from the US, Qatar and elsewhere are rushing to fill the gap. But high fossil fuel prices are simultaneously strengthening the case for the transition to low-carbon energy. As a result, global gas demand is coming under increasing pressure, with emerging market LNG demand in Asia faltering due to high prices.</p>\n<p>As Europe diversifies away from Russian supplies, the region’s strong demand for LNG looks assured through the mid-term. But the EU is also prioritising energy security, renewables, and green gases. As these progress, LNG demand will inevitably come under pressure later this decade.</p>\n<p>New projects continue to look to Asia for long-term demand growth, despite record gas prices now causing visible demand destruction across the region’s emerging markets. If this persists, governments may rethink the role of gas in their decarbonisation strategies, making a stronger case for a ‘coal+renewables’ energy transition. Without action, the industry risks losing years of expected demand growth.</p>\n<p>To avoid this, gas must regain its position as an affordable lower carbon fuel – even if prices now look set to remain structurally higher. Stakeholders must support investment in supply, commit to long-term contracts, increase storage and import infrastructure, and build flexibility in the power market through demand response programmes.</p>\n<p>The lack of a viable low-carbon baseload alternative to gas should also support gas demand over the next few years. The global economy is now less supportive of large-scale renewable deployment as rising capital costs, higher interest rates and a tightening market for energy transition materials drive up costs. Despite numerous challenges, low-cost, low-carbon LNG can be the big winner.</p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Attendee insights</strong></p>\n<ul>\n<li>Who is leading the charge to bring new supply into the market?</li>\n<li>Will long-term Asian LNG demand growth prove resilient as prices soften?</li>\n<li>Could the rush to bring new supply online burst the LNG bubble again?</li>\n</ul>", "sessionSpeakers": [ { "key": "e250c9a2-84de-49d0-9515-0468a0928b69", "name": "Confirmed participants", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Confirmed participants", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/27e9263ab20246b0ad3e33d274521dc3,umb://document/b810d779e5314fe9bc1d5f9c7483808e,umb://document/8925d13ff8a34d57875770769772d5e5,umb://document/fbb4f150e808461795bf3579d59fa6a5,umb://document/d81ed47da4e74a03b55ac7302800d89d,umb://document/3dc9d08ce65c447087ba98a9aad54c5f,umb://document/d6477b4e3b854873b7c0a79dc34beafe,umb://document/b05a2931a23346c4adf564bcb38d375d,umb://document/a72c025263dc45ad8518791d5321a514,umb://document/aac8bac3b5b94d41b10c902115ee8e0d,umb://document/521876e847d0416c87e34e616c70107c,umb://document/037143c952eb4601a3c656d3be2664fa,umb://document/b0f1b4e8af3f42f2aa3775c7d752eec9,umb://document/8ecea71b3f6f4883b3081e2ea0f13929,umb://document/a275049597e34f64adead3aada4daa3c" }, { "key": "56bccef1-2a5b-4098-b193-0a962cc0e453", "name": "Moderators", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderators ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/e81b27b99e5e44d0b029bbed91249233,umb://document/3d27494dc5db48428ccbb51e71f1c90d" }, { "key": "d1433783-ad1c-4ee1-aee8-84dbc7a2c55b", "name": "Facilitator", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Facilitator ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1686b6b15a2b42cb98ae364df23fa355" } ], "scrollToId": "roubdtable4" }, { "key": "4742753f-2ef9-417d-8e8f-3425b80c101d", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 4", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 4", "date": "Tuesday 6 September", "time": "12:30 - 13:15 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom,\nGastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": [ { "key": "ffe85227-49a6-43ad-a77d-a3e3cad50495", "name": "Excelerate Energy", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCLogoWithTitleLink", "title": "Excelerate Energy", "logo": "umb://media/2dee47b8396c4fddb48fd5c4b443c289", "link": [] } ], "description": "<h3>Gas infrastructure: Renewed interest and long-term future</h3>\n<p>Following the reduction of Russian gas supplies to Europe, new opportunities are arising to create new gas infrastructure to receive supplies from alternative sources. Terminals need to be adapted, pipelines shored up and storage capacity vastly increased. Alongside this, changes in shipping will need to be considered in terms of routes, the fuels powering the ships and the fuels the ships are transporting. Also, North America gas pipeline development is increasingly important (and challenged) to connect production with the increased call for new LNG supply capacity.  Longer-term, LNG demand growth will require innovative value chain solutions and market creation.   Whilst the Russia-Ukraine war is top of mind, any investment in energy infrastructure for the long-term must also take into account the need for a rapid energy transition.</p>\n<p>An expectation of rising Russian supply had driven many of Europe’s gas infrastructure investments over the last decade. Markets comfortable with increasing reliance on gas have built new pipelines whilst others have pursued new pipeline corridors and LNG terminals in an effort to diversify. The future utilisation and value of all these assets has changed with global market implications.</p>\n<p>Gas infrastructure in Europe and beyond must consider how value can be maximised long-term as the energy transition continues apace. Owners and operators will weigh up the possible benefits of a more rapid and permanent shift to hydrogen versus a more gradual approach. The resources – geography, demand, and decarbonisation objectives of markets – will define the optimal approach, with many new and divergent business models emerging.</p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Attendee insights</strong></p>\n<ul>\n<li>What new gas and LNG capacity could the demise of Russian gas supply to Europe unlock?</li>\n<li>Where are the best opportunities for European markets to build, expand and repurpose gas infrastructure to strengthen supply security? What are the potential long-term implications for the global regas industry of today’s renewed demand for FSRU capacity?</li>\n<li>How is the North American midstream industry rising to the challenge to enable a major supply response? What needs to be done to reduce delays and accelerate timelines?</li>\n<li>How important is downstream infrastructure development and market creation in emerging markets to sustain demand for LNG long-term?</li>\n<li>What are the options to future-proof infrastructure for other molecules such as hydrogen, and how will governments and investors drive strategies?</li>\n<li>How will the maritime sector accelerate its decarbonisation agenda? Will the likely build out of LNG, ammonia, methanol and hydrogen infrastructure be the much-needed catalyst?</li>\n</ul>", "sessionSpeakers": [ { "key": "8089ba90-de46-4a88-952a-add77aee1cf8", "name": "Confirmed participants", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Confirmed participants", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/c8c244334f18473990b8eceaa8e563e2,umb://document/a72c025263dc45ad8518791d5321a514,umb://document/b780b5a5cea24cf382928e19739eea4a,umb://document/06186034872d4a4e99162e2d13014f82,umb://document/77ec2dda3dc74f13b02b68d8f22f8467,umb://document/4d4f8d331c574fc9b6759a4c96ce0bd3,umb://document/1324e91dd2f6412cb60c4193004ef18c,umb://document/c2cf25ca4efc4671bbda90842bae0ef7,umb://document/001594be241342338affc799fcf9c5a4,umb://document/97f0edde4b7c4fb980fd9c2ec16a0bd3,umb://document/653a57987eff4bd897e5e6097a97551b,umb://document/f1b68f13c0464a47bd5448abf0d54f38,umb://document/3fe116a986ae44e5bf5bbc54badb580e,umb://document/46f510df9b934e629fbc51d0ac351871,umb://document/e218b3ed9a194526a20277a9f26797e9" }, { "key": "e7e7b789-aca4-4c49-806d-2f06c48a01b3", "name": "Moderators", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderators", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/9907f98bcaa849a19468ddb2a1ed4a4f,umb://document/09e7cd88e0b14dd78d3a6016a4483b94" }, { "key": "a119454b-18c9-4133-91d1-940ba3d6a3f0", "name": "Facilitator", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Facilitator ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1686b6b15a2b42cb98ae364df23fa355" } ], "scrollToId": "roubdtable8" }, { "key": "d544c8df-47a0-4ac8-89ca-1e721e810d46", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 5", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 5", "date": "Tuesday 6 September", "time": "14:00 – 15:30 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom,\nGastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": "", "description": "<h3>Is the energy transition stalling and what is<br />needed to achieve a just transition for all?</h3>\n<p>In most of the published scenarios for the future of energy, natural gas plays a pivotal role in enabling the development of low carbon technologies, while also meeting the demand for energy.</p>\n<p>If we are in an energy transition, gas is likely to be the more resilient of the fossil fuels, particularly LNG. But natural gas is coming under increasing scrutiny from policy makers, regulators, and consumers with regards to its carbon emissions footprint and the need to reduce it.</p>\n<p>Financial regulators are putting increasing pressure on energy companies to disclose the emissions associated with their product value chains and to demonstrate their future resilience within the energy transition through reporting frameworks such as the Task Force on Climate-Related Financial Disclosure (TCFD).</p>\n<p>When combined with other key uncertainties like fugitive methane emissions, responsibly sourced gas accreditation programmes, and the emergence of carbon border adjustment mechanisms (CBAMs), companies must evaluate the potential impact on the cost structure and competitiveness of gas supplies along with the implications to reporting, operations and project development.</p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Attendee insights</strong></p>\n<ul>\n<li>Natural gas and LNG have been touted as playing a pivotal role in what we call the energy transition. But is there such a thing? Are we transitioning or are we  simply evolving?</li>\n<li>With growing focus on emissions from the gas and LNG value chain, how can companies transparently report and reduce them?</li>\n<li>With a rapidly changing energy landscape, what influence will multiple stakeholders have over how the gas and LNG industry responds?</li>\n</ul>", "sessionSpeakers": [ { "key": "9e45c548-a0c2-40ea-a95c-8644bf869046", "name": "Confirmed participants", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Confirmed participants ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/f3619734f0be477a8b29461c31413c7f,umb://document/96ae2ed8c76d411e88a7aaade045e5d3,umb://document/be75b1c98c044618a3870ad45703e7a7,umb://document/81ebfb88297442d3aef43780336c846f,umb://document/3dc9d08ce65c447087ba98a9aad54c5f,umb://document/741c6b4f63c740468663fa8c11032b84,umb://document/90a20c13e04644b9a55b94e8b38f5046,umb://document/3cb543eb24224312b6477ba865897726,umb://document/dba9d52615c04ab5aec0f90f90c32911,umb://document/f25456414b9546b1a47d0e1f58056534,umb://document/c889e52894c74e168bda84d2878b901e" }, { "key": "3746034d-2467-4743-988f-644a4181a99a", "name": "Moderators", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderators", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/7950765269574c34b96efcb1051c9e1f,umb://document/f97da6cd55874531836e3e877f2a33d5" }, { "key": "d24c95b4-fb72-4863-a489-15f1f21aaf36", "name": "Moderator", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderator ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1686b6b15a2b42cb98ae364df23fa355" } ], "scrollToId": "roubdtable3" }, { "key": "4739d6fa-7c57-48e9-b710-63e711fdda61", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 6", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 6", "date": "Tuesday 6 September", "time": "15:30 – 17:00 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom,\nGastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": "", "description": "<h3>What does it take to develop new LNG supply?</h3>\n<p>Developing an LNG project requires bringing together a commercial package of suppliers, buyers, EPC contractors, and financing.  But despite record high LNG prices, project sponsors in today’s environment are facing a crossroad in project development.  While the tightness in the LNG market is calling for new supply, uncertainty in the energy transition challenges the commercial proposition for long term development, leading developers, financers and buyers to re-evaluate their strategic mandates for LNG.</p>\n<p>Despite a flurry of new long term contracts signed in the last year, European buyers have only contracted for 8 mmpta of long term volume, representing less than 10% of contracting activity.  Europe’s path to LNG diversification largely remains unclear, giving the industry room to optimize offerings to manage exposure to longer term commercial or policy risks. But industry change was underway prior to the European energy crisis. Asian buyers had already signaled changing preferences: over 80% of carbon neutral cargoes delivered in 2020 and 2021 were purchased by Asian buyers for delivery in Asia. Many developers are now including carbon capture or ‘responsibly sourced gas’ in projects to accommodate these evolving buyer preferences.</p>\n<p>While the commercial risks of an LNG project evolve, the economic risks remain. Pandemic-related supply chain issues have already challenged construction costs and schedule. Nearly 30 mmtpa of capacity has already taken FID in the first half of 2022, but the prospect of more to come is adding further inflationary pressure, particularly on the US Gulf Coast. As construction proceeds the risk of an EPC bubble and delays to project schedules will increase.  Furthermore, the continued call on US gas via LNG exports, combined with relatively low investment from US upstream producers could create upside pressure to Henry Hub-linked volume, as we’ve seen already this year.</p>\n<p>The LNG industry has seen over 80 mmtpa of new capacity take FID since the depths of the coronavirus pandemic, and we expect to see at least another 80 mmtpa of new projects proceed over the next two years again.  The next tranche of projects will face a more dynamic contracting situation, challenging EPC environment and evolving financing landscape – and new approaches to this change will enable LNG development.</p>\n<p> </p>\n<p> </p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Attendee insights</strong></p>\n<ul>\n<li>Projects of all technologies, sizes, and locations have been proposed, but which ones are best positioned to meet today’s call on supply? And how can new supply be delivered quickly to meet demand now?</li>\n<li>LNG buyer and financier preferences are changing. What does this mean for developers and their potential partners?  Which companies have the mandate to develop LNG, and which ones don’t?</li>\n<li>Reaching FID is only one milestone to delivering an LNG project. How significant are cost and schedule challenges in a post-pandemic but fragile global economy?</li>\n</ul>", "sessionSpeakers": [ { "key": "e2a7be6e-3e27-4221-933a-1a7990414849", "name": "Confirmed participants", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Confirmed participants", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1346c4329dc6401e9fbb2c7a8125c696,umb://document/dbc445bfa0034a33a0918d776d6e32cc,umb://document/08e20389670e475498a20bfd341406e7,umb://document/ce4442cbe2da4ebd928c1d8e3bd80fa5,umb://document/001594be241342338affc799fcf9c5a4,umb://document/4bce94d1be3b48ba8f3429807a703e33,umb://document/a275551d34ea4992b13ae0a0b89cbc35,umb://document/0f77c04dac904e96850c9ec559c10694,umb://document/a109c8a43b0743e5954dc1601e7b5573,umb://document/4a7daf7c0750464b9318917416489fcf,umb://document/c48d29b6a3234b71b27b705f72068601" }, { "key": "2eb784db-6ca7-4a47-82c1-3a7e69f0ce9c", "name": "Moderators", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderators ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/ccf828a3848540efa9a51e3b71731264,umb://document/6c1fed8ce7c849d09ff792352d369149" }, { "key": "13126733-9a4f-4eb4-b337-89a1b5df90d9", "name": "Facilitator", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Facilitator ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1686b6b15a2b42cb98ae364df23fa355" } ], "scrollToId": "roubdtable6" }, { "key": "e8a47ef1-25c3-4259-980a-ed512462de09", "name": "Leadership Roundtable 7", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCContentListing", "sessionTitle": "Leadership Roundtable 7", "date": "Wednesday 7 September", "time": "10:00 - 11:15 CET", "venue": "Executive Boardroom,\nGastech Energy Club", "addSponsor": "", "description": "<h3>Enabling hydrogen growth in Europe and beyond</h3>\n<p>The role of hydrogen in Europe must accelerate in response to the changing geopolitical landscape – offering enormous opportunity for potential hydrogen export markets. Yet new low-carbon hydrogen supply needs to be encouraged as gas and electricity prices soar globally. What needs to be done to unlock the development of both domestic production and imports of low carbon hydrogen at scale?</p>\n<p>The combination of decarbonisation objectives and energy security concerns as Europe pivots from Russian energy imports are accelerating the promotion of low carbon hydrogen. The European Commission has set a new target of over 20 Mt of hydrogen to be incorporated into the energy mix by 2030, using a combination of domestic production and imports.</p>\n<p>To accelerate domestic supply of green hydrogen, biohydrogen is being promoted as a niche low-cost domestic option that could accelerate low carbon hydrogen supply as electrolyzer hydrogen comes to parity with fossil fuel alternatives.</p>\n<p>The opportunity for large scale hydrogen imports looks compelling with ammonia set to dominate the first wave of marine imports, supported by its relatively high energy density; its proven synthesis technology and existing supply chains; and its potential to drive decarbonisation as a fuel. World-scale green and blue ammonia export projects have been announced in the US Gulf Coast, Eastern Canada, Saudi Arabia, Australia, and Oman, with most targeting markets in Europe and Asia.</p>\n<p>North Africa could also be a key import route for low carbon hydrogen via pipelines now that Russian routes are currently unavailable.</p>", "subDescription": "<p><strong>Attendee insights</strong></p>\n<ul>\n<li>What must happen to achieve burgeoning hydrogen targets in Europe and beyond?</li>\n<li>What political decisions need to be taken? What incentives will facilitate progress? Is there more the energy industry can do to enable demand growth and offtake agreements? Are there lessons to be learned from other regions?</li>\n<li>What technological advances are essential? Which regulatory, safety and emission issues need to be addressed? What are the milestones to cross for suppliers to take FID?</li>\n</ul>", "sessionSpeakers": [ { "key": "327044aa-fc39-4032-b7b9-1fe7c17e25a2", "name": "Confirmed Particpants", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Confirmed Particpants", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/8369172c313648d698debc874e61621f,umb://document/b667f1ffa8ea452fbdca43d79e6fdd27,umb://document/d6f790c818a14309a330d680ae0a3306,umb://document/27f8aa0864f24dc193cb709163184bbc,umb://document/bed562ea1a3443d0b1f116b8348c0e29,umb://document/90a20c13e04644b9a55b94e8b38f5046,umb://document/29c4463dbb414be18e7077d2e3f9bfeb,umb://document/a82c029bd3dc41cfbdcc8424e9bfbf4f,umb://document/3fe116a986ae44e5bf5bbc54badb580e,umb://document/4724820b2fca4bacb390f9784bf4f65a,umb://document/ae7dd85cd8554f468f75f279df0ee1b0,umb://document/88f8fdcd26214a9f9430a561ec2524eb" }, { "key": "9647554a-1242-4838-b39c-be5ccd79b1c9", "name": "Moderators", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Moderators ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/9907f98bcaa849a19468ddb2a1ed4a4f,umb://document/1943400e66a244f6a89bff21bf4527cf" }, { "key": "9837612a-2216-46ba-a2a1-c00fb4133832", "name": "Facilitator", "ncContentTypeAlias": "nCConferenceSpeaakers", "title": "Facilitator ", "selectSpeakers": "umb://document/1686b6b15a2b42cb98ae364df23fa355" } ], "scrollToId": "roubdtable7" } ], "hideThisModule": "0" }

Leadership Roundtable 1

Monday 5 September

13:00 – 14:30 CET
Executive Boardroom, Gastech Energy Club

U.S.-Italy LNG Supply and Infrastructure Cooperation 

In March 2022, the United States and European Commission (EC) jointly announced "further, concrete steps" to help replace natural gas that Europe has been importing from Russia, creating significant opportunities for increased U.S. LNG exports to Europe in the short and long-term.  The EC has outlined a plan to replace 101.5 billion cubic meters (Bcm) of Russian gas this year, including up to 15 Bcm of added U.S. imports this year and signing contracts for imports of an additional 50 Bcm of U.S. LNG through 2030.  However, there are challenges to meeting these targets.  Europe’s current LNG import capacity is a barrier for high-volume increases in U.S. LNG supply in the short-term and regulatory bottlenecks and financing availability constrain new LNG import infrastructure investments needed for long-term supply diversification.  To meet climate goals, it is important that U.S. LNG exporters continue efforts to decarbonize all aspects of the LNG supply chain.  It is also critical that new LNG infrastructure in Europe reduces the greenhouse gas intensity of operations and is compatible with clean hydrogen. 

View More

Leadership Roundtable 2

Monday 5 September

15:30 – 16:30 CET
Executive Boardroom,
Gastech Energy Club

The role of governments and energy companies in ensuring Europe’s energy security

The aftershocks of the Russian invasion of Ukraine have forced EU policy makers to reassess their energy objectives. Security of supply has become the number one priority as the EU faces the worst energy crisis on record, with gas supply disruptions from Russia and unsustainably high power and gas prices.

Ensuring supply security will require a range of measures, including diversifying supply sources, investing in storage and import infrastructures, and maintaining appropriate flexibility across the power sector.

But security will come at a cost. Fast-tracking deployment of floating storage and regasification units (FSRUs) and mandatory storage facilities will require financial support from governments. Securing new gas will require investments in domestic resources and commitments to long-term LNG contracts. Building flexibility across the power sector will likely require extending the lifetime of nuclear plants and in some instances coal as well.

As policy makers increase their focus on energy security, inevitably they will need in the short-term to compromise on some of the ambitions that were previously at the top of their energy policy agendas, including ensuring energy market competition and reducing greenhouse gas emissions.

Energy companies throughout the value chain will play a critical role in delivering the energy security required by multiple governments. But for companies to make the required investments, governments will need to provide confidence that commitments pledged now will remain in place as the risks related to energy security reduce over time.

Confirmed participants

Sigmar Gabriel

Sigmar Gabriel

Former Minister for Foreign Affairs Germany and Chairman of the Atlantik-Brücke e.V. Germany
His Excellency Chief Timipre Sylva

His Excellency Chief Timipre Sylva

Minister of State for Petroleum Resources and Chairman of Governing Council Federal Republic of Nigeria
Ismail Ertug MEP

Ismail Ertug MEP

Group of the Progressive Alliance of Socialists and Democrats European Parliament
Abdellatif Bardach

Abdellatif Bardach

Vice President / Chairman MEDREG / ANRE Morocco
Didier Holleaux

Didier Holleaux

President / Executive Vice President Eurogas / ENGIE
Mele Kolo Kyari

Mele Kolo Kyari

Group Managing Director Nigerian National Petroleum Corporation (NNPC Ltd)

Moderators

Ed Crooks

Ed Crooks

Vice-Chairman, Americas Wood Mackenzie
Massimo Di Odoardo

Massimo Di Odoardo

Vice President, Gas & LNG Research Wood Mackenzie

Facilitator

Arthur Hanna

Arthur Hanna

Board Member / Visiting Professor of Energy Economics Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies / Loughborough University

View More

Leadership Roundtable 3

Tuesday 6 September

10:45 – 111:30 CET
Executive Boardroom,
Gastech Energy Club

Who will quench the global thirst for gas – and for how long? 

Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has left global energy markets in a state of shock. As European LNG demand soars, new sources of LNG from the US, Qatar and elsewhere are rushing to fill the gap. But high fossil fuel prices are simultaneously strengthening the case for the transition to low-carbon energy. As a result, global gas demand is coming under increasing pressure, with emerging market LNG demand in Asia faltering due to high prices.

As Europe diversifies away from Russian supplies, the region’s strong demand for LNG looks assured through the mid-term. But the EU is also prioritising energy security, renewables, and green gases. As these progress, LNG demand will inevitably come under pressure later this decade.

New projects continue to look to Asia for long-term demand growth, despite record gas prices now causing visible demand destruction across the region’s emerging markets. If this persists, governments may rethink the role of gas in their decarbonisation strategies, making a stronger case for a ‘coal+renewables’ energy transition. Without action, the industry risks losing years of expected demand growth.

To avoid this, gas must regain its position as an affordable lower carbon fuel – even if prices now look set to remain structurally higher. Stakeholders must support investment in supply, commit to long-term contracts, increase storage and import infrastructure, and build flexibility in the power market through demand response programmes.

The lack of a viable low-carbon baseload alternative to gas should also support gas demand over the next few years. The global economy is now less supportive of large-scale renewable deployment as rising capital costs, higher interest rates and a tightening market for energy transition materials drive up costs. Despite numerous challenges, low-cost, low-carbon LNG can be the big winner.

Confirmed participants

Nigel Hearne

Nigel Hearne

Executive Vice President, Oil, Products and Gas Chevron
Yukio Kani

Yukio Kani

Corporate Vice President and Managing Executive Officer, Director JERA
Kevin Gallagher

Kevin Gallagher

Chief Executive Officer Santos
Alan Heng

Alan Heng

Chief Executive Officer Pavilion Energy
Keith Martin

Keith Martin

Senior Vice-President PetroChina International
Akshay Kumar Singh

Akshay Kumar Singh

Managing Director and Chief Executive Officer Petronet LNG
Jack Fusco

Jack Fusco

President and Chief Executive Officer Cheniere Energy
Dr Hongtao Zheng

Dr Hongtao Zheng

President ENN Natural Gas Co., Ltd.
Masood Nabi

Masood Nabi

Chief Executive Officer and Managing Director Pakistan LNG Ltd.
Tom Earl

Tom Earl

Chief Commercial Officer Venture Global LNG
Maxim Kolupaev

Maxim Kolupaev

Global Head of LNG, Gas & Power Glencore
Anurag Sharma

Anurag Sharma

Director (Onshore) Oil and Natural Gas Corporation (ONGC)
Rodrigo Vilanova

Rodrigo Vilanova

Executive Vice President of Energy Management / Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Galp Energia / Galp Trading
Chris Romer

Chris Romer

Chief Executive Officer and Co-Founder Project Canary
Yngvil Åsheim

Yngvil Åsheim

Managing Director BW LNG

Moderators

Gavin Thompson

Gavin Thompson

Vice Chairman, Energy – Asia Pacific Wood Mackenzie
Massimo Di Odoardo

Massimo Di Odoardo

Vice President, Gas & LNG Research Wood Mackenzie

Facilitator

Arthur Hanna

Arthur Hanna

Board Member / Visiting Professor of Energy Economics Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies / Loughborough University

View More

Leadership Roundtable 4

Tuesday 6 September

12:30 - 13:15 CET
Executive Boardroom,
Gastech Energy Club
Excelerate Energy
Excelerate Energy Horizontal Logo Full Color Rgb

Gas infrastructure: Renewed interest and long-term future

Following the reduction of Russian gas supplies to Europe, new opportunities are arising to create new gas infrastructure to receive supplies from alternative sources. Terminals need to be adapted, pipelines shored up and storage capacity vastly increased. Alongside this, changes in shipping will need to be considered in terms of routes, the fuels powering the ships and the fuels the ships are transporting. Also, North America gas pipeline development is increasingly important (and challenged) to connect production with the increased call for new LNG supply capacity.  Longer-term, LNG demand growth will require innovative value chain solutions and market creation.   Whilst the Russia-Ukraine war is top of mind, any investment in energy infrastructure for the long-term must also take into account the need for a rapid energy transition.

An expectation of rising Russian supply had driven many of Europe’s gas infrastructure investments over the last decade. Markets comfortable with increasing reliance on gas have built new pipelines whilst others have pursued new pipeline corridors and LNG terminals in an effort to diversify. The future utilisation and value of all these assets has changed with global market implications.

Gas infrastructure in Europe and beyond must consider how value can be maximised long-term as the energy transition continues apace. Owners and operators will weigh up the possible benefits of a more rapid and permanent shift to hydrogen versus a more gradual approach. The resources – geography, demand, and decarbonisation objectives of markets – will define the optimal approach, with many new and divergent business models emerging.

Confirmed participants

Dan Brouillette

Dan Brouillette

President / Former Secretary Sempra Infrastructure / USA
Masood Nabi

Masood Nabi

Chief Executive Officer and Managing Director Pakistan LNG Ltd.
Stefano Besseghini

Stefano Besseghini

President, ARERA & Permanent Vice President MEDREG
Professor Vittorio Chiesa

Professor Vittorio Chiesa

Chairman Politecnico di Milano Graduate School of Management
Petrit Ahmeti

Petrit Ahmeti

President / President MEDREG / ERE Albania
Roberto Ardenghy

Roberto Ardenghy

President Brazilian Petroleum Institute (IBP)
Iqbal Z Ahmed

Iqbal Z Ahmed

Chairman Pakistan GasPort Consortium Limited
Daniel Bustos

Daniel Bustos

Executive Vice President and Chief Commercial Officer Excelerate Energy
Martin Houston

Martin Houston

Vice Chairman Tellurian
Peter Mackey

Peter Mackey

Chief Executive Officer Avenir LNG
Ajay Singh

Ajay Singh

Managing Executive Officer, Managing Director Mitsui OSK Lines Ltd, Global Energy Development Ltd.
Arno Büx

Arno Büx

President, Board member, Chief Commercial Officer Gas LNG Europe, Gas Infrastructure Europe, Fluxys
Roxana Caliminte

Roxana Caliminte

Deputy Secretary General Gas Infrastructure Europe

Moderators

Murray Douglas

Murray Douglas

Head of Hydrogen Research Wood Mackenzie
Eric Eyberg

Eric Eyberg

Head of Americas Gas Consulting Wood Mackenzie

Facilitator

Arthur Hanna

Arthur Hanna

Board Member / Visiting Professor of Energy Economics Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies / Loughborough University

View More

Leadership Roundtable 5

Tuesday 6 September

14:00 – 15:30 CET
Executive Boardroom,
Gastech Energy Club

Is the energy transition stalling and what is
needed to achieve a just transition for all?

In most of the published scenarios for the future of energy, natural gas plays a pivotal role in enabling the development of low carbon technologies, while also meeting the demand for energy.

If we are in an energy transition, gas is likely to be the more resilient of the fossil fuels, particularly LNG. But natural gas is coming under increasing scrutiny from policy makers, regulators, and consumers with regards to its carbon emissions footprint and the need to reduce it.

Financial regulators are putting increasing pressure on energy companies to disclose the emissions associated with their product value chains and to demonstrate their future resilience within the energy transition through reporting frameworks such as the Task Force on Climate-Related Financial Disclosure (TCFD).

When combined with other key uncertainties like fugitive methane emissions, responsibly sourced gas accreditation programmes, and the emergence of carbon border adjustment mechanisms (CBAMs), companies must evaluate the potential impact on the cost structure and competitiveness of gas supplies along with the implications to reporting, operations and project development.

Confirmed participants

Christiana Figueres

Christiana Figueres

Former Executive Secretary UNFCCC
His Excellency Doskul Bekmurzaev

His Excellency Doskul Bekmurzaev

Minister of Energy Kyrgyz Republic
Jane Liao

Jane Liao

Vice President CPC Taiwan
Mark Brownstein

Mark Brownstein

Senior Vice President, Energy Transition Environmental Defense Fund
Akshay Kumar Singh

Akshay Kumar Singh

Managing Director and Chief Executive Officer Petronet LNG
Bjorn Otto Sverdrup

Bjorn Otto Sverdrup

Chair of the Executive Committee Oil and Gas Climate Initiative (OGCI)
Marco Alverà

Marco Alverà

Chief Executive Officer TES-H2
Bryan Glover

Bryan Glover

President Honeywell UOP
Rod Christie

Rod Christie

Executive Vice President, Turbomachinery and Process Solutions Baker Hughes
Marcelo Alfradique

Marcelo Alfradique

Deputy Superintendent for Natural Gas EPE Brazil
Dr Andreas Opfermann

Dr Andreas Opfermann

Executive Vice President, Clean Energy Linde

Moderators

Gavin Law

Gavin Law

Head of Global Gas Consulting Wood Mackenzie
Frank Harris

Frank Harris

Head of Global LNG Consulting Wood Mackenzie

Moderator

Arthur Hanna

Arthur Hanna

Board Member / Visiting Professor of Energy Economics Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies / Loughborough University

View More

Leadership Roundtable 6

Tuesday 6 September

15:30 – 17:00 CET
Executive Boardroom,
Gastech Energy Club

What does it take to develop new LNG supply?

Developing an LNG project requires bringing together a commercial package of suppliers, buyers, EPC contractors, and financing.  But despite record high LNG prices, project sponsors in today’s environment are facing a crossroad in project development.  While the tightness in the LNG market is calling for new supply, uncertainty in the energy transition challenges the commercial proposition for long term development, leading developers, financers and buyers to re-evaluate their strategic mandates for LNG.

Despite a flurry of new long term contracts signed in the last year, European buyers have only contracted for 8 mmpta of long term volume, representing less than 10% of contracting activity.  Europe’s path to LNG diversification largely remains unclear, giving the industry room to optimize offerings to manage exposure to longer term commercial or policy risks. But industry change was underway prior to the European energy crisis. Asian buyers had already signaled changing preferences: over 80% of carbon neutral cargoes delivered in 2020 and 2021 were purchased by Asian buyers for delivery in Asia. Many developers are now including carbon capture or ‘responsibly sourced gas’ in projects to accommodate these evolving buyer preferences.

While the commercial risks of an LNG project evolve, the economic risks remain. Pandemic-related supply chain issues have already challenged construction costs and schedule. Nearly 30 mmtpa of capacity has already taken FID in the first half of 2022, but the prospect of more to come is adding further inflationary pressure, particularly on the US Gulf Coast. As construction proceeds the risk of an EPC bubble and delays to project schedules will increase.  Furthermore, the continued call on US gas via LNG exports, combined with relatively low investment from US upstream producers could create upside pressure to Henry Hub-linked volume, as we’ve seen already this year.

The LNG industry has seen over 80 mmtpa of new capacity take FID since the depths of the coronavirus pandemic, and we expect to see at least another 80 mmtpa of new projects proceed over the next two years again.  The next tranche of projects will face a more dynamic contracting situation, challenging EPC environment and evolving financing landscape – and new approaches to this change will enable LNG development.

 

 

Confirmed participants

His Excellency Chief Timipre Sylva

His Excellency Chief Timipre Sylva

Minister of State for Petroleum Resources and Chairman of Governing Council Federal Republic of Nigeria
Mele Kolo Kyari

Mele Kolo Kyari

Group Managing Director Nigerian National Petroleum Corporation (NNPC Ltd)
Freeman Shaheen

Freeman Shaheen

President Chevron Global Gas
Octávio Simões

Octávio Simões

President and Chief Executive Officer Tellurian
Iqbal Z Ahmed

Iqbal Z Ahmed

Chairman Pakistan GasPort Consortium Limited
Anatol Feygin

Anatol Feygin

Executive Vice President and Chief Commercial Officer Cheniere
Alex Sanna

Alex Sanna

Chief Executive Officer, Oil & Gas Glencore
Augustine Mano

Augustine Mano

Managing Director and Chief Executive Officer Mineral Resources Development Company (MRDC)
Andree Stracke

Andree Stracke

Chief Executive Officer RWE Supply & Trading GmbH
Cederic Cremers

Cederic Cremers

Executive Vice President – LNG East Shell
Pablo Galante Escobar

Pablo Galante Escobar

Global Head of LNG Vitol

Moderators

Giles Farrer

Giles Farrer

Head of LNG Assets Wood Mackenzie
Kristy Kramer

Kristy Kramer

Head of Gas Markets Wood Mackenzie

Facilitator

Arthur Hanna

Arthur Hanna

Board Member / Visiting Professor of Energy Economics Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies / Loughborough University

View More

Leadership Roundtable 7

Wednesday 7 September

10:00 - 11:15 CET
Executive Boardroom,
Gastech Energy Club

Enabling hydrogen growth in Europe and beyond

The role of hydrogen in Europe must accelerate in response to the changing geopolitical landscape – offering enormous opportunity for potential hydrogen export markets. Yet new low-carbon hydrogen supply needs to be encouraged as gas and electricity prices soar globally. What needs to be done to unlock the development of both domestic production and imports of low carbon hydrogen at scale?

The combination of decarbonisation objectives and energy security concerns as Europe pivots from Russian energy imports are accelerating the promotion of low carbon hydrogen. The European Commission has set a new target of over 20 Mt of hydrogen to be incorporated into the energy mix by 2030, using a combination of domestic production and imports.

To accelerate domestic supply of green hydrogen, biohydrogen is being promoted as a niche low-cost domestic option that could accelerate low carbon hydrogen supply as electrolyzer hydrogen comes to parity with fossil fuel alternatives.

The opportunity for large scale hydrogen imports looks compelling with ammonia set to dominate the first wave of marine imports, supported by its relatively high energy density; its proven synthesis technology and existing supply chains; and its potential to drive decarbonisation as a fuel. World-scale green and blue ammonia export projects have been announced in the US Gulf Coast, Eastern Canada, Saudi Arabia, Australia, and Oman, with most targeting markets in Europe and Asia.

North Africa could also be a key import route for low carbon hydrogen via pipelines now that Russian routes are currently unavailable.

Confirmed Particpants

Honourable Stefano Saglia

Honourable Stefano Saglia

Member of the Board/Former Undersecretary ARERA/Ministry of Economic Development, Italy
Ayla Majid

Ayla Majid

Chairperson / Founder and Chief Executive Officer Government Holdings Pte Ltd (GHPL) / Planetive
Daniel Muthmann

Daniel Muthmann

Chairman European Hydrogen Backbone
Paul Bogers

Paul Bogers

Vice President, Hydrogen Shell
Fabrizio Botta

Fabrizio Botta

Chief Commercial Officer Saipem
Marco Alverà

Marco Alverà

Chief Executive Officer TES-H2
Nicola Grady-Smith

Nicola Grady-Smith

Senior Vice President, City and Corporate Integrated Solutions bp
BC Tripathi

BC Tripathi

Senior Advisor GreenKo
Ajay Singh

Ajay Singh

Managing Executive Officer, Managing Director Mitsui OSK Lines Ltd, Global Energy Development Ltd.
Andreas Scheirenbeck

Andreas Scheirenbeck

Founder & Board Member HH2E
Alessandro Bresciani

Alessandro Bresciani

Senior Vice President, Climate Technology Solutions Baker Hughes
Dr Samir J. Serhan

Dr Samir J. Serhan

Chief Operating Officer Air Products

Moderators

Murray Douglas

Murray Douglas

Head of Hydrogen Research Wood Mackenzie
Melany Vargas

Melany Vargas

Head of Americas Hydrogen Consulting Wood Mackenzie

Facilitator

Arthur Hanna

Arthur Hanna

Board Member / Visiting Professor of Energy Economics Copenhagen Institute for Futures Studies / Loughborough University

View More

The global energy market is in a state of constant transformation, driven by energy transition imperatives and geopolitical upheaval. At this pivotal moment, intelligence and analytical insight have never been more important for defining a new energy agenda.

Leadership Roundtables Knowledge Partner

Gastech are pleased to announce Wood Mackenzie as the official knowledge partner for the Leadership Roundtables.

Wood Mackenzie is a global research and consultancy business, partnering with organisations and governments to inspire better decision making. For nearly 50 years, Wood Mackenzie has been providing quality data, analytics, and insights used to power the natural resources industry.

With dedicated oil, gas and LNG, power & renewables, chemicals, and metals and mining sector teams located around the world, Wood Mackenzie places intelligence at the heart of changing markets.

As knowledge and consulting partner, Wood Mackenzie has produced an abstract for each roundtable topic, and will create a post event written report which is finalised and agreed upon by all stakeholders within three weeks.