Debnil Chowdhury

S&P Global

Vice President, Refining and Marketing

Debnil Chowdhury, Vice President and the Head of the Americas Refining and Marketing group, S&P Global, leads the team of analysts responsible for short and long-term downstream refined product supply, demand, and margin outlooks for North and Latin America. He led the IHS Markit Light and Heavy Naphtha service creating the proprietary refining, NGL, petrochemical supply, demand, and price forecasting models for the service. Recently, Mr. Chowdhury was instrumental in the development IHS Markit's views of supply, demand, and refinery rationalization during the COVID-19 crisis and continues on-going work to aid clients to navigate market fluctuations due to the virus. Prior to joining S&P Global, he was a Senior Market Analyst for Valero where he provided strategic planning and market analysis support for downstream, renewable, and retail assets globally. Mr. Chowdhury also worked as a Process Engineer for KBR, Bechtel, and the US government where he worked with clients domestically and globally to develop new refining, chemical, and nuclear technologies. Mr. Chowdhury holds a BS in Chemical Engineering and Certificate in International Affairs from the Georgia Institute of Technology, a MS in Predictive Analytics and Data Science from Northwestern University, and an MBA from Rice University.

Sessions With Debnil Chowdhury

Tuesday, 8 March

  • 10:30am - 11:10am (CST) / 08/mar/2022 04:30 pm - 08/mar/2022 05:10 pm

    Technologies to Reduce Scope 1 & Scope 2 Emissions in Downstream & Midstream

    Panel Hydrogen/Clean Tech & Power Innovation & Technology Carbon Management/Decarbonization

    The US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has determined that Industrial emissions accounted for roughly one quarter of all US Greenhouse Gas Emissions in 2019. How can the downstream and midstream oil and gas sectors address and mitigate these direct and indirect emissions? What technologies can reduce scope 1 emissions from stationary sources and scope 2 emissions with the purchase of hydrogen, electricity, steam, heating, and cooling?