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Roundtable Dialogue: China’s Energy Supply and Demand in the 2020s

At this member-exclusive webinar, Gabriel Collins, Baker Botts Fellow in Energy & Environmental Regulatory Affairs at the Baker Institute, gave a strategic overview of key trends that are already influencing — or are poised to shape — China’s energy strategy in the 2020s. How will China use and procure energy in the coming decade? Collins addressed local and global factors through the lenses of energy, environmental concerns and national security drivers.

Roundtable Dialogues are informal, member-exclusive discussions with Baker Institute experts on current events, politics and policy. These thought-provoking conversations provide insights into issues that affect policy at local, national and global levels.

To attend future Roundtable Dialogues and other member-exclusive events, please join one of our premier membership forums today. Contact Rachel Smith at rachel.smith@rice.edu or 713.348.4945 for more information on the benefits of joining the Baker Institute Roundtable or Morgan Garvey at morgan.garvey@rice.edu or 713.348.8087 to join the Roundtable Young Professionals.

Agenda

12:00 p.m. — Presentation
12:30 p.m. — Q&A


Featured Speaker

Gabriel Collins, J.D., is the Baker Botts Fellow in Energy & Environmental Regulatory Affairs at Rice University's Baker Institute. He was previously an associate attorney at Baker Hostetler, LLP, and is the co-founder of the China SignPost™ (洞察中国) analysis portal. Collins has worked in the Department of Defense as a China analyst and as a private sector global commodity researcher, authoring more than 100 commodity analysis reports, both for private clients and for publication.

Collins’ research portfolio is global. His work currently focuses on legal, environmental and economic issues relating to water — including the food-water-energy nexus — as well as unconventional oil and gas development, and the intersection between global commodity markets and a range of environmental, legal and national security issues. His analysis draws from a broad swath of geospatial and other data streams, and often incorporates insights from sources in Chinese, Russian and Spanish.

Collins received his B.A. from Princeton University and a J.D. from the University of Michigan Law School. He is licensed to practice law in Texas.

 

 

When?

Fri, Feb. 26, 2021
noon - 1 p.m.
(GMT-0600) US/Central

Where?

Online webinar