Event Date and Location: 
June 29, 2016, London, United Kingdom

CCSA logoCSLF logo

Conclusions from Workshop:

Summary Report (pdf 606 KB)

Session 1: The Role of CCS Post-Paris

Chaired by Luke Warren (Chief Executive, CCSA)

Photo of Myles Allen, Philippe Benoit, and Luke Warren
L-R: Myles Allen, Philippe Benoit, and Luke Warren

What role for CCS following COP21?
Philippe Benoit, Head of Energy and Environmental Division, International Energy Agency

The global carbon budget, fossil fuels assets and the role of CCS (presentation not available)
Myles Allen, Leader, Climate Research Programme, University of Oxford

Keynote Address

Olav Skalmeraas delivering keynote
Olav Skalmeraas

Sleipner – 20 years of successful storage operations and key learning for future projects 
Olav Skalmeraas, Vice President – CCS, Statoil

Session 2: Preparing for Deployment

Chaired by Brian Allison (Department of Energy and Climate Change, United Kingdom)

Photo of Andrew Purvis, Brian Allison, Den Gammer, Maria Velkova, Neal Mehta, and Emrah Durusut
L-R: Andrew Purvis, Brian Allison, Den Gammer, Maria Velkova, Neal Mehta, and Emrah Durusut

A global perspective of the geological CO2 storage resource potential 
Andrew Purvis, General Manager EMEA, Global CCS Institute

Conclusions of the U.K. Storage Appraisal Programme 
Den Gammer, Programme Manager CCS, Energy Technologies Institute

Carbon Capture Readiness: Experience in implementing capture readiness in the E.U. and beyond

Maria Velkova, Policy Officer – Low Carbon Technologies and Measures, DG Climate Action, European Commission
Neal Mehta, Managing Consultant, ICF International
Emrah Durusut, Principal Consultant, Element Energy

Session 3: Hubs, Clusters and Sharing Infrastructure

Chaired by Kirsty Anderson (Principal Manager – Public Engagement, Global CCS Institute)

Photo of Andrew Purvis, Brian Allison, Den Gammer, Maria Velkova, Neal Mehta, and Emrah Durusut
L-R: Andrew Purvis, Brian Allison, Den Gammer, Maria Velkova, Neal Mehta, and Emrah Durusut

Introductory Remarks – The North Sea Basin Task Force: Catalysing “Europe’s Silicon Valley” 
Stig Svenningsen, Ministry of Petroleum and Energy, Norway

The ROAD Project: A step towards a Rotterdam hub 
Andy Read, Director, ROAD

Teeside Collective, a new industrial future for the U.K. 
Sarah Tennison, Low Carbon Manager, Tees Valley Combined Authority

Scotland’s climate change targets and CCS opportunities (no presentation)
Christopher Bryceland, Scottish Enterprise

Session 4: Fresh Perspectives on CCS

Chaired by Graeme Sweeney (Chair, Zero Emission Platform)

Photo of Graeme Sweeney, Theo Mitchell, Owain Tucker, John Kristian Økland, Ed Steadman, and Dan Sadler
L-R: Graeme Sweeney, Theo Mitchell, Owain Tucker, John Kristian Økland, Ed Steadman, and Dan Sadler

Lessons Learned from U.K. CCS Programme, 2008-2015 
Theo Mitchell, Policy Manager, CCSA

The case for a ‘market maker’ and a business model for CO2 storage 
Owain Tucker, Co-Chair, Zero Emissions Platform Working Group on Transport and Storage; Global Deployment Lead – CCS and CCUS, Shell

Beyond pipelines: The case for shipping CO2 
John Kristian Økland, Project Manager, Gassco

The US-DOE/EERC Brine Extraction and Storage Test (BEST): Phase 1 lessons learned and Phase 2 plans 
Edward Steadman, Vice President for Research, University of North Dakota’s Energy and Environmental Research Center

CCS, Heat and Hydrogen: Decarbonising the Leeds city-region (presentation not available)
Dan Sadler, Head of Investment Planning and Major Projects, Northern Gas Networks

Session 5: What can the CSLF do? (Summary and next steps)

Photo of Jarad Daniels, Åse Slagtern, and Luke Warren
L-R: Jarad Daniels, Åse Slagtern, and Luke Warren

Concluding remarks (no presentations)
Jarad Daniels, United States, Chair, CSLF Policy Group
Åse Slagtern, Norway, Chair, CSLF Technical Group
Luke Warren, Chief Executive, CCSA