Brevia Energy, a dedicated division of Brevia Consulting, has a longstanding reputation for its expertise and experience in the UK Energy Sector. We advise energy businesses of all sizes, from innovative start-ups to FTSE 100 companies.
Our team reflects the breadth and complexity of the energy sector with extensive experience in exploration and refining, generation, transmission, distribution, supply and decommissioning. Our global network of partners allows us to have a truly international perspective on energy policy developments.
The stability created by the Conservatives’ winning a working majority of 80 at the 2019 General Election should have provided the space for long-term policy-making. However, the COVID-19 crisis has impacted policy development and changed timings. The long-awaited Energy White Paper, which was to point the way forward for the sector, has been further delayed and COP26 has been moved to 2021.
The COVID-19 pandemic is naturally focusing the efforts of government but, as economies rebuild, the sector has a key role to play in delivering growth. Furthermore, with COP26 in November 2021, significant opportunities now exist for companies to showcase their insight and technologies. Our consultants understand this. Not only do we have established networks across the policy landscape, we also know how to shape your messages to make them effective.
Last week, we learned the results of Labour’s 2020 National Executive Committee (NEC) elections. The contest has important implications for the Party, and indeed Keir Starmer, as the NEC oversees overall direction of the Party and its policy making processes.
Before the coronavirus crisis, the UK Government was in the process of looking into online harms and formulating legislation to combat them, with the proposed measures designed to be the ‘first of their kind’. The emergence of coronavirus has highlighted the full breadth of online harms and their potential for damage, and accelerated the Government’s appetite to respond.
Some of the most dramatic effects of the Covid-19 outbreak and the response measures it demands have been on modes of transport. Airlines have been grounded, discretionary domestic travel is discouraged and the use of public transport is advised against. Instead, the Government has promoted cycling and walking as a form of safe, socially distanced travel. With the consequences of the virus expected to persist for a ‘long period of time’ transport policy is shifting to keep people moving.
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Brevia delivers tailored support to organisations operating in the energy sector. Our three-step process offers a straightforward approach to delivering crucial intelligence, strategic advice and stakeholder engagement.