On The Record

The Center produces a robust set of outputs including reports, commentaries, op-eds, congressional testimony and more. Below is a list of works, authored by Center staff and Fellows, ordered by most recent publication date.

<p>As President Trump fills out his cabinet, there exists much uncertainty about what his election will mean for U.S. energy and environment policy. The Center on Global Energy Policy hosted a panel to discuss potential Trump policies with three senior energy and environment advisors to President George W. Bush—Jim Connaughton, former Chairman of the White House Council on Environmental Quality, Jeff Kupfer, former Acting Deputy Secretary of Energy, and Bob McNally, former Special Assistant to the President and Senior Director for International Energy, National Security Council. Mr.

<p class="p1"><span class="s1">CGEP hosted a panel discussion about oil volatility in conjunction with the launch of the first book in the new Center on Global Energy Policy book series through Columbia University Press. Fellow Robert McNally delivered a presentation of his book, Crude Volatility, followed by a larger discussion with Marianne Kah from ConocoPhilips, Michael Cohen from Barclays and CGEP’s senior research scholar Antoine Halff. Director Jason Bordoff moderated the discussion.</span></p>

<p>Host Jason Bordoff sits down with Bob McNally, a Fellow at the Center, founder and president of the Rapidan Group, a leading energy consulting firm in Washington, D.C., and former energy advisor to President George W.

<p>Host Bill Loveless talks to Riccardo Puliti, the Head of the Energy and Extractives Global Practice at the World Bank Group who oversees $52 billion in loans. They discussed: the World Bank's energy portfolio, financing targets, and its role in the fight against global poverty; the need for private sector partnerships to finance World Bank projects; the variety of instruments used to energy access and climate change issues; regional differences and needs, with respect to energy; and the role of a carbon price in aligning incentives.</p>

<p>Perhaps no region matters more to the oil and broader energy markets than the GCC group of countries. Understanding the drivers of the region’s reform movement, assessing its chances of success and the potential impact of both success and failure on the region’s stability and oil industry dynamics, has become a pressing if daunting challenge for oil market analysts and anyone with an interest in the energy industry and energy markets.

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