This podcast series takes a look at how OGCI works and what the energy transition really means. What are the hard questions? What are the messy issues? And what are the challenges and opportunities that transition brings?
Routine flaring is the most visible part of the decarbonization challenge in the oil and gas industry – and it can be stopped.
OGCI published its annual Progress Report this month outlining the progress it made over the year in key areas like reducing methane and carbon dioxide emissions, advancing its CCUS KickStarter hubs and working to accelerate the decarbonization of transport.
OGCI Climate Investments’ Daniel Palmer talks to experts about using satellites to monitor methane emissions.
Nicolette Bartlett, Global Director of Climate Change CDP, sits down with Jérôme Schmitt, Chair of the OGCI Executive Committee, to discuss the organisation’s work and how the industry is engaging with the energy transition.
The focus on energy efficiency is starting to sharpen, however, as a growing number of countries look to invest in infrastructure to help post-Covid recovery, while saving energy and tackling the climate challenge.
In this latest Talking Transition video, CEO of OGCI Climate Investments Dr. Pratima Rangarajan discusses the launch of the 2020 investment call for projects focused on methane emissions, and why investment in #decarbonization is more important now than ever.
OGCI Climate Investments recently launched an investment call for projects reducing #methane emissions. Why methane, why now, and why is funding so important? Listen here to find out more from the OGCI Climate Investments team James Mackey, Mark Colmer and Daniel Palmer.
If one message has remained front of mind in the climate debate through this year of unexpected events and uncertainties, it is the need to reduce methane emissions urgently to effectively tackle climate change. Methane is responsible for around a quarter of today’s global warming, according to the IPCC, and emissions are growing.
OGCI member companies have set a short-term target to reduce the carbon intensity of their aggregated upstream oil and gas operations by 2025. This requires all member companies – including those with lower carbon intensity levels – to put initiatives in place now and over the next five years to reduce carbon dioxide and methane emissions in the short term.