Join us for a lunchtime discussion with Mark Lashier, president and CEO of Phillips 66. While key players from government, industry and citizenry are collaborating to shape the energy transition, the world needs secure, reliable and affordable energy today. Fossil fuels provide over 80% of the world's energy and will play an important role, albeit in lower-carbon forms, for years to come.
Lashier will share his inside views on the energy future and what it means for Phillips 66’s business and workforce strategy. There has never been a more exciting time to carve a career in the energy industry and make an impact. He’ll detail how bright, innovative minds can come together to find solutions for secure, reliable energy while pursuing a lower-carbon future.
11:30 am — Lunch
Noon — Presentation
This event is free, but registration is required. Register here to attend in person.
Mark Lashier is president and CEO of Phillips 66, a diversified energy company. A chemical engineer, he has over 30 years of experience in various executive leadership roles within the energy and petrochemical industries. Lashier served as chief operating officer of Phillips 66 from April 2021 through June 2022. Before that, he was president and CEO of Chevron Phillips Chemical Company LLC (CPChem), a joint venture between Phillips 66 and Chevron, from 2017 to 2021. He previously held several leadership positions at CPChem. Lashier began his career at Phillips Petroleum in 1989 as an Associate Research Engineer.
He serves on the boards of several industry groups and nonprofits, including American Fuel and Petrochemical Manufacturers, the Greater Houston Partnership, Iowa State University’s College of Engineering Industrial Advisory Council, Junior Achievement of Southeast Texas and the American Cancer Society’s CEOs Against Cancer. He also serves on the executive committee of American Petroleum Institute and is a member of the Business Roundtable, the Business Council, and the National Petroleum Council.
Lashier received a Bachelor of Science and a doctorate in chemical engineering from Iowa State University. He holds 13 U.S. patents.
Edward M. Emmett
Fellow in Energy and Transportation Policy