Allyson Book

Baker Hughes

Vice President of Energy Transition

Allyson Anderson Book is vice president of energy transition for Baker Hughes. In this role she oversees Baker Hughes’ energy-transition strategy and works to develop new energy products and services that help lower carbon emissions while meeting the world’s growing energy needs. In 2021 alone, she was recognized by Petroleum Economist as among "Top 10 Women Leading Energy Transition in Sustainability," by Oil & Gas Investor as among "25 Influential Women in Energy," and by Hart Energy as its first "ESG Champion of Year" award recipient. Before joining Baker Hughes she served as the executive director of the American Geosciences Institute, which represents more than 250,000 geoscientists and focuses on increasing public awareness of the role geosciences play in society’s use of resources. Prior to that, she held a number of academic, policy and senior government positions, including teaching at Georgetown University, working for the U.S. Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee and serving as the associate director of strategic engagement of the Bureau of Safety and Environmental Enforcement (BSEE) at the U.S. Department of the Interior. She began her career as a geoscientist for ExxonMobil. She holds bachelor’s degrees in geology and music from the University of Northern Iowa, and a master’s degree in geology from Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis.

Sessions With Allyson Book

Wednesday, 9 March

  • 12:00pm - 12:50pm (CST) / 09/mar/2022 06:00 pm - 09/mar/2022 06:50 pm

    New Configurations: America’s gas & power in net zero

    Panel Gas & LNG

    The goal of net-zero emissions is becoming the benchmark for local, federal, and global energy policy and infrastructure investment. The potential for dramatic change in a rapidly evolving policy environment has significant implications for US gas and electric power companies. What are the key implications of net-zero emissions for US power and gas markets? How will the role of gas and power infrastructure change to meet the requirements of a net-zero future? What are the implications for new and existing power and gas assets?