You're Invited: What can we know about energy futures?

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Climate and energy debates rest on predictions. How many years left to save the planet? How cheap will solar power get? We dive into the dirty world of making such projections. What’s the difference between climate models and energy system models? What do past forecasts tell us about the accuracy of these models? Hint: there’s no shortage of overconfidence.  

Join David, Ed, Sara, and special guest Ken Caldeira of the Carnegie Institution for Science Department of Global Ecology at Stanford University, Thursday, April 22 at 11 a.m. MT / 1 p.m. ET to debate the use and abuse of models in energy decisions, and get behind-the-scenes insight into how David and Ken helped Bill Gates learn these topics.

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If you can’t make it, watch the replay on Youtube or listen to the podcast, available April 23rd, and find our entire back catalogue at energyvsclimate.com

About your co-hosts: 

Ken Caldeira is a Senior Staff Scientist (emeritus) in the Carnegie Institution for Science Department of Global Ecology at Stanford University where his research group is engaged primarily in idealized energy system and energy-climate-economic modeling. He is also a senior scientist at Breakthrough Energy (BE) and has been helping to bring information and expertise to Bill Gates since 2007.

David Keith is a professor at Harvard in Engineering and the Kennedy School. He is the founder of Carbon Engineering and was formerly a professor at the University of Calgary. He splits his time between Canmore and Cambridge. 

Sara Hastings-Simon is a senior research associate at the Payne Institute for Public Policy at the Colorado School of Mines and a research fellow at the University of Calgary’s School of Public Policy. Prior to that she was the manager of the cleantech practice at McKinsey & Company, and director of Clean Economy at the Pembina Institute.  

Ed Whittingham is a clean energy policy/finance consultant and fellow at the Public Policy Forum. He is the former executive director of the Pembina Institute.  


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