Eleonor Kramarz

S&P Global

Consulting Executive Director

Eleonor heads Energy Transition Consulting for S&P Global in the Americas. Eleonor has fifteen years of experience leading multi-million dollar consulting engagements across the energy value chain. She has led private companies, associations and governments through large stakeholder's process to define their strategic direction around Energy Transition and emission management. She works across all new clean technologies including hydrogen, CCUS, energy battery, renewables and methane monitoring. Prior to joining S&P Global, Eleonor was the Chief Customer Officer at a SaaS operating in the energy sector. Before that, she was a Director within Wood Mackenzie gas and power Americas Consulting group. She started her career as a Consultant for Arthur D Little in London. Eleonor holds a Masters Degree in Chemical Engineering, First Class Honour, from Imperial College, London. She spent her Senior Year in Carnegie Mellon University, where she was on the Dean’s list. She worked on her final year project with Shell R&D where she was awarded the Shell Prize. She speaks fluently English, French and Spanish.

Sessions With Eleonor Kramarz

Monday, 7 March

Wednesday, 9 March

  • 02:25pm - 03:05pm (CST) / 09/mar/2022 08:25 pm - 09/mar/2022 09:05 pm

    Delivering on Methane

    Panel Gas & LNG

    At COP26, 105 countries pledged to reduce their methane emissions by 30% relative to emissions in 2020. Those pledges must be underpinned by actionable industry commitments on how to curb methane emissions. Can oil and gas companies translate these national commitments into operational milestones and reductions? What technology and infrastructure developments are critical to make these reductions viable? 

  • 03:10pm - 03:50pm (CST) / 09/mar/2022 09:10 pm - 09/mar/2022 09:50 pm

    Hard-to-abate Sectors: Role of hydrogen & CCUS

    Panel Hydrogen/Clean Tech & Power

    While decarbonization is starting to progress in many sectors, the low-carbon pathway for hard-to-abate industries remains uncertain. The chemicals, cement, steel industries, along with heavy transport, will require deep institutional reform as well as technological breakthroughs to achieve climate goals. What will be the roles of hydrogen and CCUS in this reform? What are the incentives needed to trigger the appropriate development? How will decarbonization transform the industrial competitive landscape and trade flows?