• Amy Bowe

    Director - Upstream Consulting, Wood Mackenzie

    Amy has 16 years of experience covering the energy industry, the majority of those focused on the Upstream sector.
    Amy originated and co-led development of Wood Mackenzie’s Carbon Benchmarking initiative. She also leads the Upstream Consulting team’s Oil Price offering. During her time at Wood Mackenzie, Amy has managed studies on the marginal cost of supply and implications for the oil price, opportunity identification, corporate and fiscal benchmarking, organic and inorganic value creation, and financial due diligence.

    Prior to Wood Mackenzie, Amy spent four years at Hess Corp., the majority of which time she worked as a member of Hess’ Corporate Strategy team. In that role, she conducted long-term supply and demand analyses of oil, gas, and broader primary energy trends, and helped to develop the company’s climate change strategy. Amy has also worked as a Senior Oil Analyst for PIRA Energy, an Analyst with PFC Energy’s Upstream Competition Service, and an Analyst with Ziff Brothers Investments’ energy sector team in New York.

    Speaker for following sessions
    • 14:00 - 14:20 Balancing energy security and environmental objectives: the role for North Sea oil and gas
      Domestic production of oil and gas from the North Sea has for decades created a solid foundation for energy supply. The ongoing energy transition means that a question naturally arises about the industry´s future and how the industry can support the future energy mix in a more sustainable way. In this key note address, Amy Bowe will share her perspective on the oil and gas industry´s position in the green transition, what role EU produced oil and/or gas could serve in the green transition, the role of security of supply and the trends among oil and gas companies on how they act in the perspectives of an increased energy demand and a demand for a shift away from oil and gas.
      14:40 - 15:00 Talk: Oil and gas production and the green transition
      Widely recognized projections from many sources show that oil and gas will be in strong demand in the EU and the world for the coming decades. How can this demand be satisfied in the future, and how will the ongoing energy transition change the European demand for oil and gas? Could the way that oil is produced in Denmark be transferred to other parts of the world and what should governments do in order to meet the need for a net zero emissions? This also raises the question of if oil and gas can be a part of the energy mix at the same time?
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