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Zoya Law
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+44 20 7017 3443
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Gas to Power Journal is pleased to invite you to our annual Gas to Power Journal UK Forum. This reference event will take place on the 20th and 21st November 2014.

Gas to Power UK will address key topics regarding the current challenges and opportunities the UK and European energy markets currently face.

The key role of Gas to Power Journal Forum is to be a yearly gathering where experts can exchange thoughts and insights through 2 days of interactive panel discussions in a relaxed but thought-provoking environment.  

This year the forum will cover the following topics:

  • Energy Outlook: UK, Europe & Global
  • Challenges in European Energy Sector & the Gas Sector
  • 2030 EU Policy Framework for Energy & Climate
  • Energy Security
  • Future Gas Plans: Innovation & Technology Developments
  • Reviewing the Electricity Market Reform
  • Capacity Market Mechanism
  • Competition Rules & CCGT

For speaking opportunities & collaboration contact:

Barbara Canals
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+44 (0) 20 7017 3404

Agenda - Day 1 (Thursday, 20th November 2014)

08:30 Registration & Morning Coffee

09:10 Opening Address
Conference Day Chair: John Dimitropoulos, Associate Director – Power & Utilities, KPMG

Energy Outlook & the Role of Gas within the Energy Mix

09:15 International Gas Markets: Competition, Pricing & Trade — especially in LNG
Robert Ritz, Assistant Director, Energy Policy Research Group (EPRG) - Cambridge University

09:40 Long Term Projections on the EU Gas Market
Carlo Carraro, President, FEEM and Università Ca’ Foscari Venezia

10:05 Heating Homes in the UK – Is There a Long Term Role for Gas?
Mike Foster, CEO, Energy & Utilities Alliance (EUA)

11:30 Q&A - Discussion


Gas to Power Sector Challenges & 2030 EU Policy Framework for Energy & Climate
Moderator: Henry Derwent, CEO, Climate Strategies

11:05 2030: Conflicting Targets?

  • The 2030 Package Includes Energy Efficiency, Renewables and Carbon Elements
  • The 2020 Package Showed the Potential for These to Conflict at the Expense of the Carbon and the Electricity Markets
  • Will 2030 be Different?
  • What is the Potential to Re-Tread Old Mistakes or Learn from the Past?

Stephen Woodhouse, Director, Pöyry Management Consulting (UK)

11:30 Delivering Practical Affordable Energy for 2030
Rupert Steele, Director of Regulation, ScottishPower

11:55 2030 policy framework: Technology more important than targets

  • Most fossil fuel power stations and heavy industrial plants should be fitted with CCS by 2030;
  • The EU should achieve this by including greenhouse gases in the IED;
  • The Commission and national governments should continue to fund CCS demonstration projects;
  • Funds in the Connecting Europe Facility should be transferred from transport to CO2 networks

Ann Gardiner, Managing Consultant UK, ECOFYS

12:20 The Role of Gas in Making a Low Carbon System Efficient and Secure

Gas potentially has a very significant role to play across the merit order: * Gas CCS can run in a high merit position with load factors in the 60-90% range.* Efficient CCGTs can occupy the mid-merit position. They will need to load follow and two shift to compete in this market. *Old CCGTs or new OCGT can operate as peaking plant or as standing reserve.

In all of these cases it will have to run flexibly and be able to start quickly at short notice. Gas plant can provide a range of key balancing services, some of which are not remunerated at present but which should become more valuable:

  • Reserve * Frequency Response * Inertia* Firm Capacity

Keith McLean, Chair, Energy Research Partnership

12:45 Q&A - Discussion

13:00 LUNCH

Energy Security

14:00 Security of Gas Supply
David Cox
, Director, Gas Forum

14:30 Gas Security of Supply:

  • The Implications for GB of Some of the Recent Events in Global Markets -Russia/Ukraine situation
  • Specific Reforms to the GB System that Ofgem is making as a result of the Gas Significant Code Review

Tom Corcut, Head of Wholesale Gas Policy, Ofgem

15:00 Integrated Energy Security
Jonathan Graham, Policy Manager, CHPA

15:30 Q&A - Discussion

15:45 Coffee Break

Future Gas Plans: Innovation & Technology Developments

16:15 Power-to-Gas: Renewable Energy Storage in the Gas Network
John Newton, MD, ITM Motive

16:45 GT26 Operational Experience Under Changing Market Condition
Alex Bil, Operations Manager- Gas Turbines, Alstom

17:05 "Project Risk and Gas Transportation: The Southern Gas Corridor"
Thomas Dimitroff, Partner, Infrastructure Development Partnership

17:25 Q&A - Discussion

17:45 Closing Remarks, Drinks Reception & End of Day 1

Agenda - Day 2 (Friday, 21st November 2014)

08:45 Registration & Morning Coffee

09:15 Opening Address
Conference Day Chair: Pavel Miller, Senior Policy Manager – Generation, Energy UK

Electricity Market Reform: Market Structure & Investment

09:30 Practical Considerations around UK Gas Plant Investment & Value Management

  • Understanding UK gas plant value in a post EMR world
  • Evolution of the relationship between capacity margin and energy margin
  • Practical challenges in managing & monetizing gas plant value

David Stokes, Director, Timera Energy

10:00 Lessons Learned From Other Capacity Markets
Filippo Gaddo, Head of Energy Economics - Transaction Advice, Arup

10:30 Opportunities & Challenges for Independent Generators Investing in UK Gas Power Market

  • Perception of Increased Political/Regulatory Risk
  • Poor Wholesale Market Liquidity and Lack of Forward Investment Signals in the Spark

Clare Duffy, UK General Manager, ESB

11:00 Q&A - Discussion


Capacity Market Mechanism & Competition Rules for CCGT

11:45 Capacity Mechanism & Its Impact on CCGT's
Karen Dawson, Director, Energy & Utilities Strategy, PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP

12:15 The Capacity Mechanism – A Participant’s Perspective: Uncertainties Still Exist: How to Manage the Capacity Mechanism
Ben Willis, Head of UK Generation Strategy, RWE Generation

12:45 Overview of the Capacity Market
Andy Shields, Head of Security of Supply, DECC

13:15 Q&A – Discussion

13:30 LUNCH

14:30 Competition & Regulatory Risk: What are the risks associated with enforcement in this area, and what lessons can be learned from other countries?
The UK Competition and Markets Authority is currently investigating energy markets, and one of its "theories of harm" is that certain generators may have market power at certain times, and/or in certain locations, allowing them to raise prices in spot markets.  OFGEM also has powers to tackle market manipulation, and exploitation of transmission constraints. 
Peter Willis, Partner, Bird & Bird

15:00 Competition & Market Authority Review on Gas Plant Strategy & Cap Market
John Dimitropoulos, Associate Director – Power & Utilities, KPMG

15:30 Q&A - Discussion

16:00 Closing Remarks & End of Conference

Andy Shields, Head of Security for Electricity Supply, DECC

Andy Shields has been Head of the Security of Electricity Supply at DECC for the last three years. His responsibilities in this period have included the design and implementation of the GB Capacity Market, which is part of the wider Electricity Market Reform programme, and working with both National Grid and Ofgem to ensure security of electricity supply in the period before the Capacity Market is initiated. Previous to this role, Andy has held various other positions in DECC and Cabinet Office, primarily working on energy and foreign policy.

Tom Corcut, Head of Wholesale Gas Policy, Ofgem

Tom Corcut is head of the Wholesale Gas Markets and the Monitoring Coordination teams in the Markets division at Ofgem. In his role he oversees policy work for the GB gas market, including the Gas Security of Supply Significant Code Review and  Third Party Access Exemptions. He also oversees and coordinates the compliance,  competition and security of supply monitoring for the division. Tom has been at Ofgem for over 5 years and previously led the Market Surveillance team as well as working on both gas and electricity policies.   Before working at Ofgem he worked for DECC in the Climate Change Economics team, where he led the analysis to underpin the UK Government’s position for  the 2008 European Climate and Energy packagenegotiations.  Tom is an economist by training and has over 12 years’ experience in the UK’s Government Economic Service.       

Clare Duffy, UK General Manager, ESB

Clare Duffy

Clare Duffy is UK General Manager for ESB and is a chartered engineer with almost 20 years experience working in the power industry.

In her current role she leads a team of multi-disciplinary specialists in the London office supporting ESB’s UK growth strategy; developing UK thermal power plant investment options; monitoring the market framework (policy/trends/regulation) and investment outlook to assess the impact on current and future business activities; and managing a UK Public Affairs programme. Previous roles within ESB have included Operations Manager for ESBI Consultants, project management roles on international power engineering assignments in Georgia, Kosovo, USA, Vietnam and Bahrain. In addition to her roles with ESB, Clare was an associate editor for 3 years with PACWorld, a leading energy industry magazine on power system protection, automation and control engineering. Prior to ESB, Clare worked with ALSTOM in the UK and USA. She has post-graduate qualifications in marketing, finance and management. Clare is on the advisory board of the Energy and Utility Forum and chairs Energy UK’s Strategic Policy Committee.

Ben Willis, Head of UK Generation Strategy, RWE Generation

ben willis

Ben is currently the acting Head of Strategy for RWE Generation, the UK arm of RWE’s conventional generation business, and is responsible for overseeing the strategic direction of RWE’s 9GW of gas coal and oil-fired power stations in the UK.
He has spent much of his 17 years in the industry focussing on the impact of energy policy and regulation on the UK electricity market, from sitting on expert groups during the development of the current NETA market through to lobbying government on the design of the imminent capacity mechanism.
His experience includes modelling electricity and capacity markets, forecasting market fundamentals such as demand and renewables penetration, advising on commercial strategies for station operation and lobbying on any facilitating changes to the regulatory framework.
He has worked on both the generation and retail sides of the market, and holds a BA in Economics from the University of Bristol.

Keith McLean, Chair, Energy Research Partnership

Keith McLean

Keith completed graduate and postgraduate studies in Chemistry at both Heriot-Watt and Hamburg Universities, and is now also an Honorary Fellow of Energy Policy at the University of Exeter. 
Following 8 years at BDF, a chemical company in Germany, Keith returned to Scotland and led a contract research business at IRI before working 20 years at energy utility SSE.
He has worked in a variety of areas in energy and was also responsible for starting-up and running SSE’s telecoms business.  For the last 10 years he has been responsible for sustainable development, policy, public affairs as well as research and development. 
Keith has acted as an advisor on renewable energy policy to both the UK and Scottish Governments and has been involved in many industry advisory and working groups.  He is currently the industry Chair of the Energy Research Partnership.
He has been very active in trade associations having served on the Boards of the UK Business Council for Sustainable Energy and its successor, Energy UK, as well as Scottish Renewables, the Micropower Council, BWEA and EWEA.

Robert Ritz, Assistant Director, Energy Policy Research Group (EPRG) - Cambridge University

Robert Ritz

Dr Robert Ritz is Assistant Director of the Energy Policy Research Group (EPRG) at Cambridge University, and a Senior Research Associate at its Judge Business School. He has written extensively on competition & strategy (across a range of sectors), on the industrial organization of energy markets (especially for natural gas & LNG), and on market-based environmental policy (especially competitiveness impacts & carbon leakage). Robert also serves as a Principal of Vivid Economics Ltd., a London-based consultancy that focuses on the environment and resource-intensive industries. He holds a DPhil in Economics from Nuffield College, Oxford, an MA in Financial Economics from the University of St Andrews, and was a McNeil Scholar at the University of Pennsylvania/Wharton School. Before moving to Cambridge, Robert was a Fellow in Economics at St Hugh's College, Oxford and a Research Fellow with the Oxford Institute for Energy Studies.

David Cox, Director, Gas Forum

David has worked in the energy industry for many years and has expertise in the regulation of utilities, strategy, market entry, valuation, security of supply, gas storage, gas contracts and gas transportation issues. He worked at British Gas in finance and regulatory affairs. He joined ILEX, an energy consultancy, in 1995 as Principal Gas Consultant and became a Director in September 1999 and was President of the Pöyry Management Consulting from 2007 through to the end of 2010.
David left in late 2010 to concentrate on his own consulting practice. David is also currently the part time Managing Director of the Gas Forum, the body that represents the mid and downstream gas industry in the UK.
David is an acknowledged energy expert and has worked right across the energy chain for clients including banks, governments, producers, shippers, suppliers, large energy users (including the generators), gas transporters and regulators.
David was responsible for developing the ILEX gas modelling expertise used to derive gas prices in many European countries. David has presented gas market studies to the UK Energy Minister and also advised No 10. He led a team working on security of supply issues for UK Government.
In 2009/2010 David advised the Colombian government on how to further reform and develop their gas and oil industry. More recently he advised the Saudi Arabian KA-CARE project on how to move the country away from oil/gas dependency to a future energy strategy of nuclear and renewable energy.
He recently spoke at the World Bank Gas Seminar in Santiago, Chile on UK gas regulation as a case study.

Ann Gardiner, Managing Consultant UK, ECOFYS

Ann Gardiner

Ann Gardiner is Managing Consultant UK at Ecofys. She has 25 years experience in delivering consultancy to a wide spectrum of customers. For more than 15 years, she has specialised in energy policy analysis and support. Ann has worked across a range of subjects including energy efficiency, energy subsidies, analysis of policy effectiveness (both ex-post and ex-ante), energy statistics and CHP. She has experience in managing international teams and large projects (up to 1M euro) for commercial customers, Governments and for the Commission.  She is currently managing a project for DG Energy to analyse subsidies, costs and external costs for energy in 28 Member States. 

Peter Willis, Partner, Bird & Bird

Peter Willis

Peter Willis is a Partner and Co-Head of Bird & Bird's Competition & EU law practice group, based in London.  He provides no-nonsense advice on the application of EU and national competition and regulatory rules.
Peter has many years' experience of advising on EU competition and regulatory issues, and has particular expertise in the energy sector.  Clients rely on his in-depth understanding of the interaction between competition rules and the complex technical, commercial and regulatory arrangements governing the operation of energy networks and markets.  He is well-known for his expertise in relation to the Commission’s energy sector inquiry, the third EU energy liberalisation package, REMIT and other sector rules.  An increasing part of his work involves advising on disputes between businesses in which competition and regulatory issues arise.

David Stokes, Director, Timera Energy

David Stokes

David is a co-founding Director of Timera Energy, a London based company offering senior consulting expertise on value and risk in European energy markets.  David has worked in energy and financial markets since 1996.  He is an expert in the valuation and risk management of energy assets and portfolios. He has worked in roles across Europe, the US and Australia which have combined a depth of analytical expertise with commercial and trading experience.  David has led Timera Energy’s work with clients including Statoil, Macquarie Bank, E.ON Global Commodities, BG and Gasunie, advising on asset investment, structured contracting, portfolio hedging and risk management. 
David has an Honours degree in Economics from the Australian National University.  He started his career with JP Morgan working as a foreign exchange trader in London and New York.  After making the transition to energy markets, David worked on the Structuring Desk at Williams Energy in London valuing assets and structured energy contracts and developing hedging and risk management strategies. He then joined the Wholesale and Trading division of Origin Energy in Australia, having responsibility for the valuation and risk assessment of major projects, contracts and acquisitions. Prior to jointly founding Timera, David worked for Redpoint Energy advising European energy companies on value and risk management.

Jonathan Graham, Policy Manager, Combined Heat and Power Association

Jonathan Graham is a Policy Manager for the Combined Heat and Power Association. Jonathan works closely with CHPA members and policymakers to promote the sustainable development of combined heat and power, district heating, and the wider decentralised energy sector in the UK. Jonathan joined the CHPA in 2012 after previously working as a senior researcher in Parliament, and he has also worked as a journalist for several North American newspapers and magazines. Jonathan holds a BA from Tufts University and an MSc in Public Policy from Queen Mary, University of London.

Karen Dawson, Director – UK Power & Gas, PricewaterhouseCoopers LLP

Karen Dawson

Karen has over 20 years’ experience in the provision of strategy, commercial and financial advice to utilities, governments, regulators and market entrants in the energy sector. She specialises in restructuring, market development, regulatory change and competitive positioning and has advised clients in over 35 countries worldwide.
Her project experience covers issues such as the implication of market change on company operations and competitive positioning, investment in generation and transmission assets, company restructuring and performance improvement strategies, commercial contract development and review, asset valuation and regulatory compliance.
Mike Foster, Chief Executive, Energy & Utilities Alliance (EUA)

Mike Foster is CEO of Energy and Utilities Alliance, a not-for-profit trade association formerly known as SBGI. The trade association, based at Kenilworth in the West Midlands, has been in existence since 1905. Historically it was the only trade association to represent the whole of the onshore gas industry. More recently, its scope extended to other parts of the energy and utility sector, ranging from gas storage to smart meters, from pipes to high efficiency boilers, from industrial boilers to renewables.
Mike Foster was MP for Worcester 1997 to 2010, and served as a Minister under both Tony Blair and Gordon Brown, latterly as Minister for International Development.
Immediately prior to joining what was then SBGI, he was Head of Communications at the international charity WaterAid.

Pavel Miller, Senior Policy Manager - Generation , Energy UK

Pavel joined the Generation Team at Energy UK in February 2013 and has since led the association’s work on Electricity Market Reform (EMR), including development of Energy UK’s input into the design and implementation of the Capacity Market. In addition to EMR, Pavel is involved in Energy UK’s policy work on a range of generation and wholesale electricity market issues.
Prior to Energy UK, Pavel was a Public Affairs consultant at Weber Shandwick where he led on their energy work across the oil & gas and renewables sectors.

Filippo Gaddo, Head of Energy Economics - Transaction Advice, Arup

Filippo Gaddo is the Head of Energy Economics at Arup, which he joined in 2013, and has thirteen years’ professional experience working for government departments and major consulting firms. Filippo combines deep energy industry experience and economics knowledge to support clients in developing business plans, energy policy and market strategy. Areas of recent focus have been gas and power market modelling, including electricity market design, capacity markets, energy demand forecasting, energy policy impact assessment and the economic case for investing in energy infrastructure and new technologies. He also advises investors in the acquisition of power and gas assets across Europe.

Rupert Steele, Director of Regulation, Scottish Power

Rupert Steele is Director of Regulation at ScottishPower.  He is responsible for Public and Regulatory policy across all aspects of Iberdrola’s interests in the UK.  This includes working with Government and regulatory stakeholders to help find solutions which meet both the needs of the company and the public interest.
He reports directly to ScottishPower’s Chief Corporate Officer and to Iberdrola’s Global Regulation Director.  He is a member of the ScottishPower Co-ordination Committee which brings together the top level managers in the UK business.
Rupert was appointed Director of Regulation on joining ScottishPower in April 2007.  Prior to this, he ran a consultancy business (Energy Strategies Limited) that advised utility, City and Government clients on energy policy issues.
His earlier career included 16 years working on energy issues in the Department of Trade and Industry and three years at TXU Europe.
He was appointed OBE in 1992.

Carlo Carraro, President, University of Venice and FEEM

Carlo Carraro is Professor of Environmental Economics and Econometrics at Ca’ Foscari University of Venice. He holds a Ph.D. from Princeton University. He has been President of the University of Venice from 2009 to 2014 and Director of the Department of Economics from 2005 to 2008. In 2008, he has been elected Vice-Chair of the Working Group III and Member of the Bureau of the Nobel Laureate Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). He is also Director of the Sustainable Development and Climate Change Program of the Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei (FEEM), Executive Board Member of the Euro Mediterranean Centre on Climate Change (CMCC) and Director of the International Centre for Climate Governance (ICCG).
Carlo Carraro is Vice President of the Italian Society of Climate Sciences (SISC) and member of the Green Growth Knowledge Platform (GGKP) Advisory Committee and of the International Advisory Board of the Harvard Environmental Economics Program (HEEP). He is also member of the Scientific Committee of the International Human Dimensions Programme (IHDP), the Ifo Institute for Economic Research, Munich, and the Centre for Applied Macroeconomic Analysis, Australian National University. He is research fellow of the CEPR (Center for Economic Policy Research), London, and CESifo (Center of Economic Studies), Munich, and Associate Research Fellow, CEPS (Center of Economic Policy Studies), Bruxelles.
In 2009, he has been awarded the Sustainable Energy Prize by the Italian Association of Energy Economists. He is co-editor of the Review of Environmental Economics and Policy, and belongs to the editorial board of numerous academic journals. He has been publishing 30 books and more than 200 articles on several economic, energy and environmental issues.

Henry Derwent, CEO, Climate Strategies.

Henry Derwent is CEO of Climate Strategies. He was CEO of the International Emissions Trading Association for five years before joining CS, and remains Honorary Vice-President there.  Before IETA, he was for a long period the UK Government’s lead official on international, European and domestic climate change and other environmental pollution issues, including a spell in 10 Downing Street.

John Newton, Managing Director, ITM Motive

Dr John Newton joined ITM Power in January 2012 from RWE npower where he was CIO for the generation business. John has 20 years’ utility experience in various roles, R&D, supply chain development and management, international business development, engineering consultancy and IT demand side management. John has a background in Energy Storage and was part of Regenesys Technologies, a company formed by National Power. John is a Chartered Engineer and holds a Bachelor degree in Combined Sciences from Staffordshire University a Master’s degree in Industrial Mineralogy from Hull University and a Doctorate in Materials Engineering from Sheffield University. From 2002 to 2008 John was an independent assessor for the UK DTI New & Renewable Energy Programme.

John Dimitropoulos, Associate Director – Power & Utilities, KPMG

John Dimitropoulos has been a global energy industry consultant and energy economist for more than a decade. He is currently an Associate Director at KPMG’s Power and Utilities practice in London, leading the wholesale market/power generation team. Previously he was Head of European Power in Bloomberg LP’s New Energy Finance and he has held senior consulting positions with KEMA and Mott Macdonald. Also, he has been an academic researcher in SPRU, University of Sussex. He has worked for governments, regulators, utilities, investors and financiers in more than twenty countries. Over the years, he has accumulated experience across the energy sector and utilities industry supply chain, from generation to transmission, distribution and retail. Also he has a keen interest in energy regulation, especially in its role to serve energy and climate policy targets and the transformation of energy systems.
Stephen Woodhouse, Director, Pöyry Management Consulting (UK)

Stephen Woodhouse, Director, joined Pöyry in 1999. He heads Pöyry’s Market Design group which deals with all aspects of energy market policy regulation and design, for private and public-sector clients. Stephen is an expert in market reform, from high-level policy design through to the implementation of systems and processes for market participants. He specialises in the economics of transmission and interconnection; market regulatory policy across Europe and the UK and Irish electricity and gas markets.
Stephen is responsible for Pöyry’s multi-client projects addressing Future Market Design, Valuing Flexibility and also a series of projects analysing intermittency in Northern Europe.
Stephen leads Pöyry’s business development in the inter-related areas of intermittency, smart grids and market design, and continues to contribute to the debate on appropriate models for reward for generation capacity, transmission charging and access.
Prior to joining Pöyry, he was an Economic Modeller for Ofgem. Stephen has an MA in economics from the University of Cambridge.
Alex Bil, Operations Manager- Gas Turbines, Alstom

Responsible for pricing and negotiating Long Term Agreements, Operation & Maintenance Contracts and Product Upgrades of Alstom’s Installed Base of Gas Turbines within the UK. Alex joined Alstom in 2000, progressing from a technical role through to his current commercial role. He is a Chartered Engineer and Member of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers.
Thomas Dimitroff, Partner, Infrastructure Development Partnership

Tom Dimitroff is a Partner with Infrastructure Development Partnership LLP and has over 20 years' experience as a lawyer, risk analyst and business strategist. He has functioned as a core member of multiple negotiating teams that have delivered globally significant energy projects including the 1 million bbl/day Baku-Tbilisi-Ceyhan oil pipeline, the 10 billion cm/year South Caucasus gas pipeline, the 6.8 bcma gas sales agreement between Turkey and Azerbaijan and the 10 bcma Trans-Adriatic Pipeline. He has advised governments including the Azerbaijan Republic, during their multilateral Energy Charter Transit Protocol negotiations, and he has led cross-functional teams in delivering feasibility studies and strategy advice to governments and developers for projects in Africa and the Middle East. Tom has also developed and negotiated arrangements for the acquisition and sale of upstream oil and gas assets in the FSU and the Middle East on behalf of oil and gas companies and private equity funds. Prior to joining IDP, he was regional advisor to BP plc for Africa, the Middle East, Russia, the Caspian and Turkey, advising on non-technical risks posed to new ventures and existing operations across the region. Recently, he authored a study on cross-border oil and gas pipelines under a grant award from the Association of International Petroleum Negotiators (July 2014) and was consulting editor for "Risk and Energy Infrastructure" published in August 2011 by Global Law and Business (London).




Supporting organizations / Media Partners








Venue: Melia White House

Address: Albany Street, Regents Park
NW1 3UP, London, England
T: +44 (0)20 7391 3065
F: +44 (0)20 7387 6788

Map of Venue:

Where is it taking place?
The Gas to Power Journal UK forum is being held at Melia White Hotel. The conference facilities will provide delegates with access to some of London’s great attractions. The Melia White House hotel benefits from a prime central London location in a prestigious area in Regent’s Park within close proximity of London’s main attractions and The City, London's financial district.

Special hotel rates for Melia White House hotel:

Please contact Alicia Hernandez: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Delegate Rate
£195 including VAT for single occupancy & breakfast.

To guarantee your booking you will need to provide credit card details.

Please download and fill in this form

Alternatively other accommodation:

Transport links:

Nearest tube is Great Portland Street

The hotel is well served by three underground stations: Warren Street, Great Portland Street and Regent’s Park, all within a 5-minute walk. Main train stations such as Kings Cross St Pancras and Euston Station are within close proximity, connecting to Europe and all major UK cities. Paddington and Victoria stations can be easily reached by taxi or public transport. London main airports such as Heathrow and Gatwick are within 45 minutes by public transport.

Tourist attractions near the hotel: Within walking distance guests can explore the city’s main attractions including Madame Tussauds, Marylebone High Street, The British Museum, the famous Camden Town and London’s best shopping streets such as Oxford Street, Regent Street, and Bond Street. Other main attractions such as Buckingham Palace, Westminster Abbey, The Houses of Parliament, are a short ride away by taxi or public transport.

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