Multiple crises are currently causing shocks to energy systems worldwide and in Europe. Most recently, the current conflict in Ukraine has exposed additional vulnerabilities in European energy systems and markets.

Join us on Friday 24 June, at 10.00am-12.00pm CET for a conversation about the impacts of these shocks and the challenges governments and industry are facing to manage the Energy Trilemma – equity/access, sustainability, energy security – in the short, medium and longer term.

Please register here to secure your spot and receive the dial-in details.

From Latvia to Spain and from the UK to Bulgaria, a fantastic expert panel from across our region will share their views:

  • Ms Olga Bogdanova (Latvia) – Director, Ministry of Finance; Assistant Professor, University of Latvia; Deputy Chair of the Supervisory Board, AST (Latvian independent TSO)
  • Mr Randolph Brazier (UK) – Director of Innovation & Electricity Systems, Energy Networks Association; Board Member, Future Energy Leaders 100
  • Dr Carola Millgramm (Austria) – Head of Unit, E-Control Electricity and Gas Regulator
  • Mr Carsten Rolle (Germany) – Head of Climate and Energy Policy Department, Federation of German Industries; Executive Director of the Weltenergierat / German Member Committee;
  • Mr Gonzalo Saenz de Miera (Spain) – Director of Climate Change and Alliances at Iberdrola; Member of Spanish Member Committee
  • Mariya Trifonova (Bulgaria) – Chief Assistant Professor at University of Sofia; Research Fellow, Center for the Study of Democracy; Member of the Bulgarian Member Committee

Don’t miss this opportunity to discuss headline-making topics, including:

  • What measures are countries across Europe taking to mitigate the effects of high energy prices and protect (vulnerable) consumers?
  • How sustainable are such measures, how can affordable, equitable energy access be ensured in the longer term?
  • What do the current shocks mean for the energy transition: will they lead to an acceleration of efforts to implement net-zero solutions or are we seeing the opposite happening? What are short-term, medium and longer-term effects?
  • How can these trilemma dimensions best be managed in balance with energy security?