Andrew Fulbrook

IHS Markit

Executive Director of Powertrain & Compliance Forecasting

Andrew Fulbrook, Executive Director of Powertrain and Compliance Forecasting, IHS Markit Automotive, is responsible for the group’s Powertrain production, sales, vehicle performance, and regulatory compliance research, forecasting, and analysis worldwide. The team comprises 30 automotive analysts and engineers located in 10 offices, who provide solutions to the planning, research and development (R&D), and regulatory functions within original equipment manufacturers (OEMs), suppliers, and other automotive stakeholders. Mr. Fulbrook has 20 years of experience analysing the automotive industry. He is widely quoted in European and global automotive publications, is often invited to provide keynote speeches and has written multiple editorial contributions over the years. Recent research topics in the group include the impact of regulatory-led sea change in powertrain portfolio selection. In addition to leading global powertrain forecasting research, he has been active in recently establishing the IHS Markit vehicle performance and regulatory forecasting product line. Mr. Fulbrook holds a Higher National Diploma in mechatronics including higher mathematics and a Diploma in Engineering Science, both from Brooklands Engineering faculty, Surrey, England.

Sessions With Andrew Fulbrook

Wednesday, 3 March

  • 11:30am - 12:00pm (CST) / 03/mar/2021 05:30 pm - 03/mar/2021 06:00 pm

    Agora Studio

    Agora Studio: FCEV vs. BEV: Which will win the race?

    Panel Power & Renewables Transportation & Mobility

    The prospects of hydrogen fuel cell applications in the light-duty automotive sector remain uncertain. Fuel cell costs are falling and performance increasing, yet not as rapidly as battery technology. Are these electric vehicle types mutually exclusive and in competition, or is there a path of co-existence? Is there a natural domain for each application, centered on vehicle segments and/or geography? How influential is the regulatory framework on each solution? Are policy makers technology neutral, or do they favor one type of EV over another? How could the advent of lifecycle/well-to-wheel–based CO2 regulation influence the trajectory of each technology option?