Nothing makes me want to put my head in my hands like imagining the U.S. Security Exchange Commission’s (SEC) anticipated “consistent, comparable, and reliable” rules on climate-related financial disclosures. Yet the more our team at Adamantine digs into this, the more opportunity we see for game-changing oil and gas companies.
When it comes to policy, we all buy into the adage, “If you’re not at the table, you’re on the menu.” But what’s worse than being on the menu? Not being in the restaurant at all. That’s what’s happening with the current opposition we’re seeing to “blue hydrogen,” which should be a stark warning to game-changing industry leaders.
Promoting “diversity of thought” is a common and seemingly innocuous approach to kicking off diversity and inclusion efforts within many companies. In practice, it can accidentally set off a culture war that you’ll struggle to contain. Here’s what you need to know to avoid this very common mistake.
It’s been maddening to watch the unfolding drama around rising gasoline prices in the United States. The conversation has been completely untethered from the reality of the need for oil supply and relevant infrastructure; instead, it settles for blaming petroleum companies for price-fixing.
Adamantine’s Research & Policy Coordinator Kelsey Grant wrote a column that was featured in The Colorado Sun. She touches on the limitations of protests for environmental advocacy and lists the steps to making one’s advocacy strategy more effective.
I repeatedly find myself in conversations where I start somewhere “in the middle” on what oil and gas companies need to do to thrive in a time of continuous disruption: engage millennials, share aspirations, take the leadership mantle. And company leaders want to do with me what they are doing with the skeptical public: explain the need for energy and why the world needs them.
Recent news confirms how important it is for your company to 1) get its political spending accounted for and 2) make this spending part of your climate leadership strategy.
Shell is one of the most progressive oil and gas majors in the world, with an unparalleled level of climate analysis, commitment, and detail in their strategic planning. Yet to the shock of many, Shell was recently hit with a devastating legal blow that will make many oil and gas leaders question the very nature and effectiveness of climate stewardship by any oil and gas company — asking, Why should we bother?
Over the last 18 months, Both True readers have been watching BlackRock closely, following the world’s largest asset manager pivot to prioritizing climate action for its portfolio companies. But BlackRock isn’t the only firm generating investor momentum around climate action.