Lux Research - Oil and Gas Scenarios: Surviving the Energy Transition

Key Takeaways from COP26

Presenters: Josh Haslun Ph.D., Research Director, Chris Robinson, Research Director, Arij van Berkel Ph.D., Senior Vice President and Group Director, and Anthony Schiavo, Research Director at Lux Research

For the first time in history at the 2015 United Nations Climate Change Conference, also known as COP21, the world universally agreed to reduce emissions and mitigate the impacts of climate change under the Paris Accord agreement. Since then, the increasing frequency of extreme weather events and a global pandemic has underscored the need to act quickly. The climate goals are clear – reaching net-zero emissions by mid-century and avoiding a global temperature increase of 1.5 °C. 

In this webinar, we will review key takeaways from COP26 focusing on how the event alters the outlook for climate tech and which countries will spur climate tech innovation. 

Please Note:

  • You will receive a confirmation email with your personalized dial-in instructions after you register below.
  • A copy of the presentation slides and the webinar recording will be sent to all registrants after the webinar.

If you have any questions, please email

Christopher Robinson

Presenter: Chris Robinson, Research Director at Lux Research

Christopher Robinson is a Research Director at Lux Research where he focuses on identifying and understanding the technologies and business models powering the energy transition. In this role, he works with a diverse set of clients to provide strategic advice on the business models and technologies powering the energy transition. His research focuses primarily on mobility’s role in the energy transition including electric powertrains, supporting infrastructure, and the intersection of the energy transition with autonomous and connected vehicles.

Prior to joining Lux Research, Christopher worked at Purdue University’s Nanoscale Energy Transport and Conversion Laboratory where his research focused on engineering higher-efficiency thermoelectric materials.

He holds a B.S. and M.S. in mechanical engineering from Purdue University.

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