Joseph Dominguez

Constellation

President & Chief Executive Officer

Joseph Dominguez is the President and Chief Executive Officer of Constellation, which employs 13,000 workers, has generating capacity of more than 32,400 megawatts and serves more than 20 million homes and businesses with clean energy. With revenues of more than $17 billion and total assets of $49 billion, Constellation comprises both the nation's lowest-carbon fleet among large power producers and the largest competitive energy supplier. Together, they are America's clean energy leader, producing over 10% of the nation's clean energy and helping America transition to a clean, sustainable future. As CEO, Dominguez oversees Constellation's clean energy fleet of nuclear, wind, solar, hydroelectric and natural gas facilities in 19 states, and the nation's top competitive retail and commodities business, which provides electricity, natural gas and other energy-related products and services to two million residential, public sector and business customers nationwide, including more than three-fourths of the Fortune 100.

Sessions With Joseph Dominguez

Thursday, 10 March

  • 09:30am - 10:00am (CST) / 10/mar/2022 03:30 pm - 10/mar/2022 04:00 pm

    Nuclear: Ready to Power the Hydrogen Economy

    Panel Hydrogen/Clean Tech & Power

    Referred to as either pink or yellow, nuclear power provides a stable source of electricity to produce hydrogen. Can hydrogen production provide a new source of revenue for existing nuclear plants? Can new nuclear provide a thermochemical production option?

  • 02:20pm - 03:00pm (CST) / 10/mar/2022 08:20 pm - 10/mar/2022 09:00 pm

    Nuclear & a Low-carbon World

    Panel Carbon Management/Decarbonization

    Momentum is building for nuclear power, as urgency to curb climate change intensifies and many countries commit to decarbonize faster and deeper. Nuclear power scaled up quickly in its early decades. Nuclear power’s share in global power generation grew from 2% in 1970 to 17% in 1990. But nuclear power’s share has since declined to about 10% today. What will it take for nuclear power to step up in a low-carbon world? What are effective policies to preserve the existing fleet and build new plants? Can advanced technologies overcome stubborn obstacles? Which countries and technologies are leading the nuclear revival?