Africa, Agriculture, Architecture, Biopiracy, Cement,
Cleantech, Climate Change, Club of Rome, Energy
Storage, Flora, FOOD, Global energy need, Global
Warming, Green New Deal, Hydrogen, India, Investment,
Kenya, New York, Rice, SDGs, Small Farmer, Sustainability,
Maybe the most important among them is this one: 18 trillion watts.
In 2016, that was roughly the power needed to keep human civilization
humming around the clock. This figure comes from BP's annual report
on primary energy use, a report which encompasses all commercially traded
fuels and renewable sources. August 2017.
of the source of energy, demand is growing. With the global population
expected to increase by about two billion over the next two decades,
and with improving standards of living, it is estimated that electricity
consumption will increase 50% from 2021 to 2040. Source: IEA World
Energy Outlook, 2022
"How much of what we actually do is inappropriate, driven by wilful
ignorance? We have multiple macro scale challenges facing us. All of
them have been visible for some time to those willing to see them. Society
at large has put off facing these challenges by using cheap abundant
fossil fuel energy and by inappropriate management of fiat currencies.
Ready or not, the time to face all of these challenges is upon us."
Nature shrinks as capital grows. The growth of the market cannot
solve the very crisis it creates.
started to become an environmentalist at a pretty young age, and I was
taught from the very beginning that solar panels, wind turbines, electric
vehicles were going to save us. I'm lucky that I grew up in an environment
where I was surrounded by older activists - grassroots environmentalists
- who hung on to the older values of the environmental movement, things
like moderation, reducing consumption, critiquing consumption and critiquing
capitalism and the role of advertising in shaping our so-called needs."
of renewables is not without risk for investors by Frédéric
Blanc-Brude, Laurence Monnier and Leonard Lum, EDHEC Business School
That said, it is essential we step
up green investment even more if we are to sustain low-carbon economic
growth. According to the International Energy Agency, more than $2
trillion in annual investment in clean electricity will be
needed by 2030 to achieve carbon neutrality. The war in Ukraine has
also highlighted the risks posed by states’ dependence on imported hydrocarbons,
making the energy transition not only an economic and ecological imperative,
but a political one.
However, we note in an EDHECinfra
study that there are a number of risks inherent in this type
of investment. Our work has tracked 20 years of energy transition in
the UK, an example of an economy that has successfully moved away from
coal and made a rapid transition to renewables, while relying on limited
hydro and nuclear power.
The risk premium increases
As in most developed economies, the
growing share of intermittent renewables in the energy mix has created
an increase in development costs;
an increase in production volatility;
an increase in market price volatility.
So while renewables are enjoying record
profits (a recent EDHECinfra
research note showed that returns on European renewable energy
assets reached 16% in 2020, up from 10% in 2015), the risks faced by
investors are also increasing.
And while interest remains strong,
the risk premium demanded by the market in unlisted wind and solar projects
has started to rise again since the beginning of 2022, after a decade
of decline. This premium now stands at 700 basis points for wind projects
in the most developed economies, according to our data provider infraMetrics,
up from just over 500 at the end of 2020.
The impact on investors of a rapid
transition to intermittent renewable energy generation is therefore
notable. First up, there is the instability of the energy system to
contend with, but also the increase in the value of gas production,
which remains one of the main sources of energy, increased price volatility,
and of course, a negative impact on the returns expected by investors.
To rebalance the risks, investors and
consumers could turn to price stabilisation mechanisms.
The storage capacity strategy
For investors, this is an opportunity
to better think about and manage the risks to which they are exposed.
Part of these risks can be managed by investing in the technologies
that seem to be most needed today, such as those that increase storage
capacity. To date, the majority of new investments have been directed
toward intermittent energy production (such as wind and photovoltaic).
However, storage capacity is struggling to develop at the same rate,
which makes the supply chain more fragile.
But other tools than the investment
strategy can also be mobilised. In this respect, diversification can
be mentioned. For example: combining investments in several types of
renewable energy, such as wind and solar, or in several European countries.
Investors can also opt to use hedging
strategies such as hedging (insurance or guarantee contracts against
risk). Power Purchase Agreements (PPAs) and Contracts for Difference
(CfDs), financial instruments designed to limit the risk of losses,
can also be used.
The urgent need to stabilise prices
While investors have the leverage to
control the risks to which they are exposed, strong public intervention
remains necessary to accelerate the development of renewable energies.
Firstly, it is necessary to protect consumers from soaring prices (+65.5%
for electricity in the United Kingdom over the period from
November 2021 to November 2022, +15%
in France from January 2023 thanks to the tariff shield).
Thus, the preservation of existing
price stabilisation mechanisms such as the tariff shield in France,
the “contracts for difference”, or the end of price coupling between
gas and electricity seems essential.
This type of measure would indeed make
it possible to compensate for the deficiencies of a market which is
increasingly based on the production of renewable energies, but where
gas remains, paradoxically, the measure of all things.
Our fossil-fuelled economy is destabilising
the planet. But a renewable economy might not be much better. Simon
Michaux and his team at the Geological Survey of Finland have been researching
how much minerals and materials we have on earth to build our renewable
energy. Theyve found that we simply do not have enough
and mining for those materials would bears a huge environmental cost.
On this episode, Simon walks us through
the research, the possible outcomes from calculated energy contraction
to collapse, what policymakers are doing with this information, and
how the geopolitics of the US-China proxy war could make the green transition
impossible for the West.
Associate Professor at Geological Survey of Finland/Geologian Tutkimuskeskus
Circular Economy Solutions Unit KTR
Bach. App Sc (physics & geology)
PhD. Mining Eng. www.simonmichaux.com
I am developing a plan to transform our
relationship between energy, minerals,and industrialization, as the existing
proposed strategic plans are shown to be logistically impractical.
Long term objectives include the development and transformation of the
Circular Economy, into a more
practical system for the industrial ecosystem to navigate the twin challenges
of the scarcity of technology
minerals and the transitioning away from fossil fuels
Adriaan Kamp, Founder of Energy For One World, on the implications
of the War in the Ukraine, the Geopolitics of Emotions and Halfway
The UN 2030 Agenda - on Peace, Energy, Economies, Climate Change &
Actions the realization of the UN SDGs.
Where are we in our Energy
Realities, what lessons have we learned over a decade of Energy Transition,
UNSDGs and Climate Action, and what are the present thoughts and opportunities
for making a good future: Energy-Economies Free of Concerns.
What is going well? What
deserves our attention? And where can we make the better interventions
- coming monday morning - to make a great future.
Green Lies, with Max Wilbert
How The Environmental Movement Lost Its Way
by Hart Hagan
HART HAGAN: My guest is
Max Wilbert who, along with co-authors Lierre Keith and Derrick Jensen,
wrote the book Bright Green Lies, How the Environmental Movement
Lost Its Way and What We Can Do About It.
is a community science
project led by the New York Botanical Garden to document and conserve
the biodiversity of New York City. It combines NYBGs historical
strengths in collections with emerging opportunities in digital technology
and community science to maximize the impact on plant conservation in
New York City. All New Yorkers are invited to participate as community
scientists to observe, collect, and compile information about the Citys
plants and their relationships with other organisms, such as birds,
insects, and mushrooms.
Each month, NYBG EcoFlora announces a new EcoQuest Challenge focused
on a specific plant, group of plants, or interaction. We need your help
to document the flora and fauna of New York City by taking and sharing
photos via iNaturalist, an easy-to-use mobile app.
We exist to close the remaining innovation gaps to reach net-zero emissions
by 2050. To reach this objective, we accelerate innovation in critical
industries such as cement, aviation or shipping where
sustainable solutions are still in very early stages.
We urge policy-makers to
intensify and better prioritize their R&D activities. Moreover,
we initiate and actively drive high-level research consortia on critical
technologies for these neglected technological sectors.
Rifkin | The Green New Deal - Beyond the book by SpeakInc
Author, Economist, Futurist & Social
Thinker. Jeremy Rifkin is president of the Foundation on Economic Trends
and the bestselling author of more than twenty books, including The
Third Industrial Revolution, The Zero Marginal Cost Society, The Green
New Deal, The End of Work, and The Empathic Civilization. His latest
book is The Age of Resilience: Reimagining Existence on a Rewilding
Earth, released in 2022!
Jeremy Rifkin speaks frequently
before business, government, labor and civil society forums around the
world. He has lectured at many of the world's leading Fortune 500 companies
and at more than 300 universities in some 30 countries over the past
The National Journal named
Rifkin as one of 150 people in the U.S. that have the most influence
in shaping federal government policy. He has also testified before numerous
Since 1995, Mr. Rifkin
has lectured at the Wharton School's Executive Education Program at
the University of Pennsylvania where he instructs CEOs and senior management
on transitioning their business operations into sustainable economies.
Since 1994, Mr. Rifkin
has been a senior lecturer at the Wharton School's Executive Education
Program at the University of Pennsylvania. Rifkin is ranked 123 in the
WorldPost / HuffingtonPost 2015 global survey of "The World's Most
Influential Voices." Rifkin has been an advisor to the leadership
of the European Union since 2000. He also serves as an advisor to the
People's Republic of China.
Jeremy Rifkin is an American economic and social theorist, writer, public
speaker, political advisor, and activist. Rifkin is the author of 21
bestselling books about the impact of scientific and technological changes
on the economy, the workforce, society, and the environment. The books
have been translated into more than 35 languages. His most recent books
include the international bestsellers, The Green New Deal (2019), The
Zero Marginal Cost Society (2014), The Third Industrial Revolution (2011),
The Empathic Civilization (2010), The European Dream (2004), The Hydrogen
Economy (2002), The Age of Access (2000), The Biotech Century (1998),
and The End of Work (1995).
Jeremy Rifkin has been
an advisor to the leadership of the European Union since 2000. He has
advised three past presidents of the European Commission Romano
Prodi, Jose Manuel Barroso, and Jean-Claude Juncker and is advising
the current European Commission under the presidency of Ursula von der
Leyen, as well as the current president of the European Parliament,
David Sassoli. Mr. Rifkin has also advised numerous EU heads of state
over the past twenty years, including Germanys Angela Merkel,
on the ushering in of a smart green Third Industrial Revolution economy.
Mr. Rifkins New York
Times bestselling book, The Third Industrial Revolution, provided the
blueprint for the economic transition to a post-carbon ecological society
across the European Union. According to The European Energy Review,
perhaps no other author or thinker has had more influence on the
EUs ambitious climate and energy policy than the famous American
visionary Jeremy Rifkin. In the words of Vice Chancellor
and Economy Minister of Germany, Sigmar Gabriel, Jeremy Rifkin is
the economic and ecological worldwide ambassador of the energy transition
Rifkin presents a grand scenario for the future: a visionary approach
unlike anyone has dared to put forward in the last fifty years that
will boost our thinking and help with our orientation.
Mr. Rifkin is also advising
the leadership of the Peoples Republic of China on the build out and
scale up of the Internet Plus Third Industrial Revolution infrastructure
to usher in a sustainable low-carbon economy. The Huffington Post reported
from Beijing on October 29th 2015 that Chinese Premier Li Keqiang
has not only read Jeremy Rifkins book, The Third Industrial Revolution,
and taken it to heart. He and his colleagues have also made it the core
of the countrys thirteenth Five-Year Plan The Huffington
Post goes on to say that this blueprint for Chinas future
signals the most momentous shift in direction since the death of Mao
and the advent of Deng Xiaopings reform and opening up in 1978.
According to EurActiv,
Jeremy Rifkin is an American economist and author whose best-selling
Third Industrial Revolution arguably provided the blueprint for Germanys
transition to a low-carbon economy, and Chinas strategic acceptance
of climate policy.
Mr. Rifkin is a principal
architect of the European Unions long term Third Industrial Revolution
economic vision and development plan to usher in an Internet of Things
digital infrastructure across the European Union and its partnership
regions to create a smart post-carbon economy, ecological society, and
the worlds largest single integrated economic marketplace. The
plan is called Smart Europe.
On January 31st 2017, the
European Union launched the digital Third Industrial Revolution Smart
Europe economic modernization plan with a conference hosted by Mario
Draghi, President of the European Central Bank, called Into the
Future: Europes Digital Integrated Market. Mr. Rifkin delivered
a keynote address on transforming the European Union into a smart Third
Industrial Revolution paradigm.
The Third Industrial Revolution
Smart Europe long-term economic development plan was formally announced
by Maros Sefcovic, Vice President of the European Commission, Markku
Markkula, President of the Committee of the Regions, and Jeremy Rifkin
on February 7th 2017. Mr. Rifkin is currently advising the European
Commission on the deployment of the Smart Europe initiative and will
be working with the 350 formal regions of the EU in the creation of
road maps to deploy the new economic narrative and vision across Europe.
Mr. Rifkin is the President
of the TIR Consulting Group, LLC comprising many of the leading renewable
energy companies, electricity transmission companies, engineering companies,
construction companies, architectural firms, ICT and electronics companies,
transport and logistics companies, advanced manufacturing companies,
and economic modelers. His global economic development team is working
with cities, regions, and national governments to develop the Internet
of Things (IoT) infrastructure for a Collaborative Commons and a Third
Industrial Revolution. The TIR Consulting Group LLC is currently working
with the regions of Hauts-de-France, the Metropolitan Region of Rotterdam
and The Hague, and the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg in the conceptualization,
build out, and scale up of a smart Third Industrial Revolution infrastructure
to transform their economies.
Mr. Rifkin is ranked 123
in the WorldPost / HuffingtonPost 2015 global survey of The Worlds
Most Influential Voices. Mr. Rifkin is also listed among the top
10 most influential economic thinkers in the survey. The survey was
prepared at Massachusetts Institute of Technology and used collective
intelligence to correlate the rankings.
Since 1995, Rifkin has
lectured at the Wharton Schools Executive Education Program at
the University of Pennsylvania where he instructs CEOs and senior management
on transitioning their business operations into sustainable economies.
In this intelligently
argued and principled book, internationally renowned Third World environmentalist
Vandana Shiva exposes the latest frontier of the North's ongoing assault
against the South's biological and other resources. Since the land,
the forests, the oceans, and the atmosphere have already been colonized,
eroded, and polluted, she argues, Northern capital is now carving
out new colonies to exploit for gain: the interior spaces of the bodies
of women, plants and animals.
A major figurehead of the
alter-globalization movement as well as a major role player in global
Vandana Shiva is recipient to several awards for her services
in human rights, ecology and conservation. Receiving her Ph.D in physics
at the University of Western Ontario in 1978, Dr. Vandana Shivas attentions
were quickly drawn towards ecological concerns.
Is the Global South paying for Germany's energy transition? by DW News
Germany needs to decarbonize
its industry. It is betting on green hydrogen, imported from countries
with huge potential for renewable energies. But critics say Germany
is going green at the expense of the Global South.
Smart Agriculture (CSA) is a set of farming methods designed to increase
the resilience and productivity of land affected by climate change.
agriculture (CSA) is an approach that helps guide actions
to transform agri-food systems towards green and climate resilient practices.
CSA supports reaching internationally agreed goals such as the SDGs
and the Paris Agreement. It aims to tackle three main objectives: sustainably
increasing agricultural productivity and incomes; adapting and building
resilience to climate change; and reducing and/or removing greenhouse
gas emissions, where possible.
CSA supports the FAO Strategic
Framework 2022-2031 based on the Four Betters: better
production, better nutrition, a better environment and a better life
for all, leaving no one behind. What constitutes a CSA practice
is context-specific, depending on local socio-economic, environmental
and climate change factors. FAO recommends the approach is implemented
through five actions points: expanding the evidence base for CSA, supporting
enabling policy frameworks, strengthening national and local institutions,
enhancing funding, and financing options, and implementing CSA practices
at field level.
Climate Smart Agriculture
Investment Plans: Bringing CSA to Life
Climate change continues
to make headlines, as its impacts are felt by people and the planet
in unprecedented ways. Farmers arent spared, as more frequent
extreme weather events affect productivity of crops and livestock, and
drive down incomes. As climate change intensifies, the food system will
continue to be among the sectors that is the most vulnerable. Agriculture
is also a major part of the climate problem, generating 19-29% of total
More and more countries
are seeing climate-smart agriculture (CSA) as a solution. CSA is an
integrated approach to managing landscapes that boosts productivity,
enhances resilience and reduces greenhouse gas emissions. As one of
the biggest financiers of agriculture, the World Bank works with
countries in their efforts to scale up climate-smart
Smart Agriculture accelerating progress towards the Paris Agreement
We need to transform our
agricultural production systems to achieve greater productivity, be
more resource efficient, and become more resilient to risks, shocks
and long-term climate variability. WBCSD has convened a group of companies
from the food and agriculture sector to address the dual challenges
posed by climate change, and the need to satisfy the nutritional requirements
of a growing global population. Our work focuses on how this can be
achieved while simultaneously preserving natural resources and improving
the livelihoods of farmers around the world. This takes solid collaboration
between a broad range of value chain actors. Our members are committed
to building these key partnerships with farmers, communities, governments,
NGOs and the scientific community to address the 3 pillars of Climate
Smart Agriculture: productivity, resilience and GHG emissions mitigation.
Our work addresses areas that are critical in achieving the global ambition
of the project to make 50% more nutritious food available globally,
while reducing agricultural and land use change emissions by 50% by
ability to trace, measure and monitor CSA progress
zero deforestation and sustainable land-use commitmentsMainstreaming
investment in in soil health
Reducing food loss
and waste in the value chain
Fast action at large scale
is critical, so we are leading CSA projects in five priority regions
around the world: ASEAN, Brazil, India, North America and West Africa.
Each project focuses on local needs and considers climate change vulnerability,
adaptation capacity, donors, local partners and project member company
operations. Our collective action includes the deployment and adoption
of digital and data-driven solutions and linking markets to production
(World Business Council for Sustainable Development) is the premier
global, CEO-led community of over 200 of the worlds leading sustainable
businesses working collectively to accelerate the system transformations
needed for a net zero, nature positive, and more equitable future.
We do this by engaging
executives and sustainability leaders from business and elsewhere to
share practical insights on the obstacles and opportunities we currently
face in tackling the integrated climate, nature and inequality sustainability
challenge; by co-developing how-to CEO-guides from these
insights; by providing science-based target guidance including standards
and protocols; and by developing tools and platforms to help leading
businesses in sustainability drive integrated actions to tackle climate,
nature and inequality challenges across sectors and geographical regions.
Our member companies come
from all business sectors and all major economies, representing a combined
revenue of more than USD $8.5 trillion and 19 million employees. Our
global network of almost 70 national business councils gives our members
unparalleled reach across the globe. Since 1995, WBCSD has been uniquely
positioned to work with member companies along and across value chains
to deliver impactful business solutions to the most challenging sustainability
Together, we are the leading
voice of business for sustainability, united by our vision of creating
a world in which 9+ billion people are living well, within planetary
boundaries, by mid-century.
The Sustainable Rice Platform (SRP) is
a global multi-stakeholder alliance comprising over 100 institutional
members from the public, private, research, civil society and the financial
sector. SRP is registered as a not-for-profit member association working
to transform the global rice sector by improving smallholder livelihoods,
reducing the social, environmental and climate footprint of rice production,
and by offering the global rice market an assured supply of sustainably
About The SRP Assurance Scheme
A cost-effective tool to verify and de-risk rice supply chains
The SRP Assurance Scheme is the worlds
first and only rice sustainability management system. It defines rules
for proving compliance with the SRP Standard for Sustainable Rice Cultivation
an established, science-based benchmark co-developed through
broad stakeholder collaboration. The system offers rice industry actors
a robust, cost-effective method to verify and communicate sustainability
claims. We ensure that each claim is earned.
Why did SRP create this system?
Action and accountability lead to impact.
Transforming the global rice sector towards sustainability requires
that farmers shift to proven, climate-smart best practices. Buyers need
a way to verify these changes in order to support a sustainable sourcing
claim. And by purchasing verified sustainable rice, consumers are empowered
to improve the livelihoods of small farmers and protect the environment.
A robust, cost-effective, and transparent
path to procure sustainable rice
Empowers consumers to improve the livelihoods
of small farmers
Focuses on verification rather than
certification, which is cost-beneficial for lower-income producers
Enables actors across the rice industry
to de-risk supply chains
Allows companies to make measurable
contributions toward their sustainability commitments
Encourages producer groups to self manage
and follow internal control mechanisms using the SRP Internal Management
System (IMS) Standard
Drives wide-scale shift to sustainable
practices by aiding small farmers, boosting their incomes and contributing
to the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development
How the Assurance Scheme fits into SRPs suite of tools
Create a global standard for sustainable
Our first step was to create a global standard to define and measure
sustainability in the rice farming sector. Together with the International
Rice Research Institute and stakeholders from across the spectrum, we
launched the SRP Standard for Sustainable Rice Cultivation v 1.0 in
Develop a system for
The next challenge was to link farmers to global markets. The SRP Assurance
Scheme was designed to be inclusive and smallholder-friendly, with three
possible levels of assurance to facilitate small farmers and larger
Ensure accountability through traceability
The SRP Assurance Scheme is complemented by the SRP Chain of Custody
Standard v 2.0, which enables any supply chain actor to communicate
SRP-based sustainability claims on product packaging.
Digital Green is a global
development organization that empowers smallholder farmers to lift themselves
out of poverty by harnessing the collective power of technology and
When farmers have the tools
they need to connect with one another, theyre far more likely
to apply what theyve learned on their farms and in their households
improving their own livelihoods and those of others in their
community, in a manner thats nutrition-sensitive, climate-resilient,
Since day one, our deeply committed, curious
and collaborative team has been challenged and inspired. Weve
tried and failed and tried again, and have ultimately become leaders
in using technology for global development.
In every community, we begin with assessment
We understand that there are both
informal and formal networks already in place and that the people
and organizations working in that community are best positioned to understand
what will and wont work. So we listen to those people and assess
those systems to identify gaps and opportunities for improvement, using
technology as an entry point to transform systems from the inside out.
facilitated the production and dissemination of more than 6,000 locally
relevant videos, in 50 languages, screened offline in communities that
have limited electricity and Internet connectivity. The videos are also
available online ensuring the wisdom captured is accessible globally.
We build the capacity of frontline
workers so they can build the capacity of others in their community
which means training is integral to our approach. With online
and offline components, our training curriculum combines instructional
videos and a mobile app to assess and spot improvement areas.
FarmStack When farming
families have access to information about their soils health,
availability of inputs, weather forecast and potential pest attack together
with scientifically vetted, localised, timely advisories, they stand
a chance to boost agricultural productivity.
Emerging Innovations Its in
our nature to ask questions especially What if? and
Why not?. Our Emerging Innovations is where we experiment
and explore, trying out new tools and novel approaches to solving intractable
problems. Many are non-starters, and were fine with that.
In this video, we explore
the concept of climate resilient agriculture technology, also known
as climate-smart agriculture technology. Agriculture is highly dependent
on climatic conditions, making it particularly vulnerable to the impacts
of climate change. Extreme weather events such as droughts, floods,
and heatwaves can lead to crop failures, reduced yields, and damage
to infrastructure and livelihoods. Climate resilient agriculture is
an approach to farming that aims to help farmers adapt to the impacts
of climate change while also reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
In this informative video,
we discuss six key practices and technologies that make up climate resilient
agriculture, including crop diversification, improved crop varieties,
agroforestry, soil and water management, integrated pest management,
and weather-based advisory services. By adopting these practices and
technologies, farmers can increase the resilience of their farming systems
to climate variability and change, ensuring food security and livelihoods
for millions of farmers around the world.
Tune in to this video to
learn more about the importance of climate-resilient agriculture technology,
and how it can contribute to sustainable development and climate change
mitigation and adaptation efforts.
Climate Smart Farming In
Zimbabwe by KAFs Zimbabwe
How to become a successful farmer in Zimbabwe despite climate
change, drought and other harsh weather conditions
Climate Smart Agriculture | Targeting
the small farmer
by Switch TV
How can you get the best as a farmer with regard to the climate change
being experienced in Africa? We speak to Harold Mate
Partner at Kearny, Global and Europe Lead, Sustainability; Head of Mergers,
Acquisitions, and Ventures
For me, its about turning sustainability ambition into reality
for our clients and being able to say that we helped make a difference.
The most memorable projects
for Richard Forrest are a bit like Mission: Impossible
the starting point may not be ideal, yet the solution and the outcome
Richard is the global leader for sustainability, an area that is both
a key challenge and opportunity for clients across all regions and sectors.
His international experience across more than 30 countries includes
working across the energy and chemicals sector, with a focus on helping
clients address the energy transition. Richard is chair of the Kearney
Energy Transition Institute and an innovative technology start-up accelerating
the adoption of EVs. He is well known for driving global transformations,
large-scale integrations, and distinctive strategies.
Most companies have
set ambitious sustainability targets, but many are finding the scale
and pace of action required to achieve them a challenge, Richard
says. This is where Kearney comes in we help turn those
ambitions into reality.
He selected Kearney out
of business school after meeting many of the people at the firm and
seeing the unique chemistry and bond. And hes stayed in large
part because of the freedom the firm gives its people to pursue their
Theres a large
degree of freedom, you have flexibility, Richard says. Its
something I hear from other colleagues, too youre not put
in a box and expected to stay there.
future of fuels
by Richard Forrest, Partner
Kearny and Romain Debarre, Managing Director, Kearney Energy Transition
For hard-to-decarbonize industries such
as aviation and shipping, reaching carbon neutrality by 2050 will hinge
on synthetic fuels and biofuels two early-stage solutions that
still face an array of challenges.
Showing results for Richard Forrest kearney
Search instead for Richard Forrest kearny
Learn from industry visionary, Richard Forrest,
about how he is the maestro for his organization, successfully conducting
a symphony of the best players so that theyre all in sync, on
time and playing together. As a maestro, he is among the top global
innovators who are leading their organizations, and those of his clients,
to thrive in todays Enterprise Orchestration Era.