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Eleanor Quinlivan

Eleanor joined Responsible Investor in 2020. She coordinates with our various stakeholders across time zones and provides logistical assistance to the Events Coordinator in delivering our conferences, workshops, and webinars.Eleanor studied BSc Biological Sciences at Imperial College London, graduating in 2019.
What role is the TCFD framework playing in climate risk management and organisational change in the banking sector?What works and what doesn’t work for banks who want to boost both financial returns and ESG performance?How can investors best assess climate change impacts in the banking sector?
Indigenous peoples as project partners - global opportunities in the era of UNDRIPIndigenous Peoples own, occupy, or use a quarter of the world’s surface and safeguard 80 percent of the world’s remaining biodiversity. From agricultural land and forestry investments to infrastructure and real estate, what does the future of co-investing with indigenous peoples look like?How are project developers and investors assessing the risks of opportunities of co-investing with indigenous communities in Canada and around the world?
Will the 21st century be the last one for fossil fuels and what does the wind up of the sector mean for the world’s largest pension investors and sovereign wealth funds?How could action on clean energy targets across Canada and beyond through the 2020s change market fundamentals for the energy sector?How are the world’s largest energy companies assessing the future of the global energy system?
Keynote Address at RI Digital: Canada 2020 - Monetary policy in the era of coronavirus & climate risk - What global investors need to know
Changes in global sustainable finance regulations such as the EU and Canada’s Expert Panels on Sustainable Finance are significantly altering the investment landscape for asset owners and global fund managers.What will the impact of this global regulatory push be for Canada’s investment giants and their infrastructure strategies?What does the coronavirus mean for private equity and infrastructure investors?What other regulatory trends are changing the sustainable finance landscape in the post-coronavirus world?
Welcome and update on the status of the Canadian Transition TaxonomyPeter Johnson, Chair, CSA Technical Committee, Transition Taxonomy and Sustainable Finance In conversation with Hugh Wheelan, Co-Founder and Joint Managing Director, Responsible InvestorRI Digital: Canada 2020Long-term fiduciary investors acting on the sustainable finance opportunityLive and free to air: 15th - 16th SeptemberThe RI Digital: Canada 2020 conference will examine the potential for Canadian investors to accelerate the energy transition, enhance corporate governance standards, and create a more prosperous future for all Canadians through the coronavirus recovery and beyond.From systemic risks like economic inequality and climate change, indigenous project finance, human capital development and transport infrastructure, participants will debate a wide range of ESG themes that have the potential to either reinforce or damage the bottom line for long-term value investors.Join us on 15th-16th September to learn how Canadian investors and their global peers are adapting their unique investment style to incorporate key ESG risks and opportunities.
This webinar will provide updated risk analysis for investors in Canada’s crude oil pipeline network and debate larger stranded assets implications for investors in North American fossil fuel infrastructure. The Canadian government's decision to double up on carbon risk with stakes in Keystone XL and Trans Mountain adds to the importance of stranded assets risk analysis in the upstream segment. As global investors and insurers begin to divest from the highest carbon assets in line with Paris Agreement targets, will Canada and other G20 economies get serious about the transition to net zero emissions and their commitment to phase out subsidies for the sector?Following an OPEC price war with US producers and coronavirus demand contraction, crude storage capacity maxed out in 2020, with North American pipeline companies reducing capex as a survival strategy. In Canada, they have benefitted from hefty government support, but the outlook for the decade ahead is rocky. Join us for a lively debate on the future of pipelines and other energy infrastructure in North America.

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