• CERAWeek
  • March 18 - 22, 2024
  • About

Hannah Hauman


Head of Carbon Trading

Hannah Hauman was appointed Trafigura’s Global Head of Carbon Trading in April 2021. In this role she leads a team across four continents that combines trading, finance and risk management expertise, alongside technical project and policy support, to provide a full service offering in measuring, reducing and compensating GHG emissions to project owners and emitters alike under both regulated and voluntary regimes. Hannah joined the Group in 2016 in Geneva, firstly becoming Head of Bitumen Trading for Puma Energy before moving to Trafigura’s Oil Trading team, becoming Head of European Crude Trading in 2020. In the eight years prior to joining Trafigura, Hannah worked for a variety of refining, trading, and distribution companies, including as a Middle Distillates trader for Shell in positions based in Houston and London. An American citizen, Hannah holds a Master of Business Administration from The University of Houston.

Sessions With Hannah Hauman

Wednesday, 8 March

  • 11:55am - 12:45pm (CST) / 08/mar/2023 05:55 pm - 08/mar/2023 06:45 pm

    Delivering on Article 6: Building an integrated emissions trading ecosystem

    Energy Transition/Climate & Sustainability
    What does emissions trading look like now? What interaction—if any—is there between compliance systems and the voluntary market? How will the markets deliver on the promises laid out in Article 6? What, if anything, can we expect from the carbon markets for COP28? What role will carbon project investment play in delivering on needed changes for the delivery of net zero? Is net zero still achievable under current pledges? What needs to accelerate and is there a role for carbon markets in delivering it?
  • 02:30pm - 03:00pm (CST) / 08/mar/2023 08:30 pm - 08/mar/2023 09:00 pm

    Taking Carbon Trading to the Next Stage: What is needed to move the market forward?

    More than a year on from the formal adoption of Article 6 at Glasgow, little progress has been made in the establishment of a unified trading system for carbon credits. Meanwhile, even as interest in the voluntary carbon markets has continued to grow—particularly within the private sector—the global energy crisis has drawn industry attention elsewhere, while both investment and prices have stumbled. Are these just the growing pains of a fledgling market? What more is needed for the carbon markets to deliver carbon finance where it is needed in the drive toward net zero? How can these markets scale to enable projects to deliver on environmental and social objectives beyond carbon savings?