What We Do
Creating breakthroughs for a net-zero future
It is time to reimagine the world we operate in today.
To reach net-zero carbon emissions by 2050, the world must halve its emissions in the next ten years. Many businesses have committed to do this, both in their own footprint and through influencing and enabling their customers and partners. This requires a complete transition from today’s operations.
Oliver Wyman creates breakthroughs for people, planet, and profit.
We cut through complex climate systems and solve for operational efficiencies. We help you discover new business opportunities, create new pathways, and respond to climate risk, to make the needed changes commercially compelling.
Breakthroughs bring competitive edge and commercial advantage. They drive financial stability and a smooth transition. They help us to create a world together that is regenerative, fair, and inclusive for everyone.
BREAKING THROUGH CLIMATE COMPLEXITY
BREADTH AND DIVERSITY OF PERSPECTIVES
Urgent action is needed to halve carbon emissions by 2030 and reach net-zero levels by 2050. Dramatically reducing the world’s emissions requires a concerted global effort and a new way to do business.
What We Think
With sustainability and climate change impacting businesses across virtually all sectors, there are a variety of trends that leaders should be aware of as they outline their approach to this pressing topic. Visit the following content hubs from Oliver Wyman and Marsh McLennan for our latest thinking on the topic.
Who We Are
John T. Colas Partner and Vice Chairman, Financial Services Americas
Francois Austin Partner and Global Head, Energy
Simon Glynn Partner and Co-lead, Climate and Sustainability
Kaja Pergar Engagement Manager, Financial Services
Andrew Perry Principal
Caroline Gourri Knowledge Expert, Finance & Risk and Climate & Sustainability
Lauren Wylie Head of Internal Sustainability
Michael Donatti Senior Consultant
Amara-Maria Willendorf Practice Research Expert
Som Ghosh Associate, Consumer, Industrials and Services