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Technical Programme

Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Mastrafjorden A

36P FPIC: Learnings to Date

The oil and gas industry and Indigenous Peoples have increasingly coming into contact over the past few decades as the search for new oil and gas resources has led to more exploration and development in lands that Indigenous Peoples traditionally occupy or customarily use. These distinct social groups require special consideration from the companies which impact their territory and livelihoods. Free, prior and informed consent (FPIC) is a process whereby affected Indigenous Peoples have the free choice, based on sufficient and timely information concerning the benefits and disadvantages of the project, of whether and how these activities occur, according to their systems of customary decision-making. Although there is a certain amount of consensus between governments, NGOs and companies on the need for FPIC with Indigenous Peoples in negotiation and decision-making processes, the concept of consent is hard to implement. Many governments question the right to consent for Indigenous Peoples over oil and gas developments of national significance in their territories, while many companies have concerns over the practicalities of applying and enforcing FPIC. As a result of this ongoing debate FPIC is interpreted differently in different contexts, creating an uncertain operating environment for companies. The panel will seek to better understand Free, Prior and Informed Consent (FPIC) and its concepts, and the varied interpretation and practical approaches related to it bringing in views from oil and gas, mining, international finance institutions and non-governmental organisations.

Moderator

  • Jonathan T. Motherwell, JTM and Associates

Panelists

  • Anupama Mohan, Statoil, Chair of IPIECA Indigenous Peoples and FPIC Task Force
  • Karin Nunan, ERM
  • Rosa Orellana, International Finance Corp.
Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Mastrafjorden B

37t Management of Environmental Risk

Session Chairpersons:

Margrethe Haahr, Dong Energy; Ian Michael Sealy, Schlumberger

This session will present a series of papers that discuss and examine environmental and regulatory risk factors and methods for risk reduction and risk management.

Time Paper # Presentation
1030-1100 179205 icon:HSE Development and Implementation of a Risk-Based Environmental Management System in an Oilfield Services Company
I.M. Sealy, H. Scott, K. Walker, Schlumberger
1100-1130 179353 icon:HSE Is There Scientific Evidence to Support the Selection of Hydraulic Fracturing Rules?
D. Campin, The University of Queensland
1130-1200 179300 icon:HSE Managing Environmental Challenges During The First Exploration Well For Shale Gas In Denmark
C. Chaîneau, C. Eygun, R. Keown, Total E&P
Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Mastrafjorden C Gallery

38t Process Safety Management: Tools and Technology

Session Chairpersons:

Fiona Aoun, Chevron; Matthew James Zerafa, Riskbytes

With the evolution of process safety in the oil and gas industry, developments and advances in technology and risk assessment tools have improved operational safety and risk based decision making. This session discusses the challenges in technology development for high risk environments and their operational risk benefits, and the importance of applying innovation to enhance process safety tools in order to make more informed decisions.

Time Paper # Presentation
1030-1100 179238 icon:HSE Next Generation 3D Dropped Object Risk Assessment
I. Fossan, J. Pappas, S. Nodland, Lloyd’s Register Consulting – Energy AS; S. Sundar Dhanabalan, A. Bahuguni, A. Shim, Lloyd’s Register Energy Global Technology Centre
1100-1130 179376 icon:HSE A Robot That Removes Operators From Extreme Environments
I. Peerless, IPKA Consultancy; A. Serblowski, B.H. Mulder, Shell Global Solutions
1130-1200 179316 icon:HSE Challenges With Free Fall Lifeboat Performance in Rough Weather; Analyses, Improvements and Operational Risk Reducing Measures for Use of Free Fall Lifeboats on the Norwegian Continental Shelf
E. Myrseth, L. Tronstad, Statoil ASA
Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Lysefjorden B

39t Measure, Learn and Manage

Session Chairpersons:

Antoine Augustin, ENGIE; Kirsty Walker, Schlumberger

A key element in the HSE-Management System is the feedback loop where operational information, including HSE performance and learning from events, is used to validate and improve system performance. The session considers three important sources of information related to human factors, near misses and environmental performance.

Time Paper # Presentation
1030-1100 179207 icon:HSE Managing the Human Factor in the Incident Investigation Process
J.M. Burggraaf, Delft University of Technology; J. Groeneweg, Leiden University
1100-1130 179200 icon:HSE Recovering Business Value From Near Misses
N. Ritchie, vPSI Group LLC
1130-1200 179251 icon:MI Environmental Performance in the E&P Industry: Data for 2013 and 2014
J. Campbell, W.M. Poore, International Association of Oil & Gas Producers (IOGP)
Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Lysefjorden A

40t Social Risk and Energy Access: Recognising the Links

Session Chairpersons:

Paul P. Krishna, ExxonMobil; Krish Ravishankar, Oxy

Access to energy resources requires assessing social risk, identifying and managing issues to ensure and maintain a social licence to operate in early days, project design, and thorough operations. There is also an impact on the potential environmental risks in relation to energy access. This has transformed engagement between companies and its stakeholders including advocacy groups, NGOs, academics, scientists and politicians. This session will explore energy resource access and the links to social responsibility issues in shale oil and gas, mining, and the Arctic. This linkage must be managed very carefully for a positive outcome and social responsibility is a large part of the conversation. The presenters will showcase and present lessons learned and methodologies that highlight the importance of early risk identification to ensure development of competence and understanding of the safety and sustainability challenges, and shows how this approach along with stakeholder engagement has led to safe and efficient operations.

Time Paper # Presentation
1030-1100 179258 icon:HSE Stakeholder Engagement on Shale Gas in Europe: Has It Already Failed?
C. Chaineau, J.K. Lennock, Total E&P
1100-1130 179409 icon:HSE Issue Management and Sustainability: Lessons from a Major Oil and Gas Development in Madagascar
J.P. Wagner, M. Jones, K. Nash, Plexus Energy
1130-1200 179325 icon:HSE The Importance of Early Identification of Safety and Sustainability Related Risks in Arctic Oil and Gas Operations
T.I. Utvik, C. Jahre-Nilsen, Statoil
Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Uburen

41P Optimising the Post-Macondo Knowledge Investment in Oil Spill Response Prevention and Preparedness

The Macondo incident has had far-reaching consequences on the offshore oil and gas industry. Industry has delivered technical and operational innovations to address lessons learned, partly through the use of Joint Industry Projects (JIPs). Regulators have also increased oversight in this area including the 2014 European Union Safety of Offshore Oil and Gas Operations Directive. This session will highlight advances and practical solutions for spill response planning such as technical developments, compliance with new regulations, and operational implementation.

Moderator

  • Robert T. Cox, IPIECA

Panelists

  • Jon Lay, ExxonMobil
  • Astrid Sorensen, Statoil ASA
  • Johan Marius Ly
  • Donald Scott Holmstrom
Wednesday, 13 April

1030-1200

Snonuten

42P Embedding Safety Culture Into Drilling Operations

Safety is a journey that began decades ago and went through different phases to tackle incidents: engineering, management, systems, certification and “culture.” It is now several years since the concept of a “safety culture” has been successfully introduced into the oil and gas industry. In this panel session, we will try to answer some basic questions that have arisen during this time from operators, drilling contractors, and third parties.

Moderator

  • John M. Karish, GtZ Consulting

Panelists

  • Tony Johnson, Transocean
  • Liv Nielsen, Eni Norge
  • Tore Wirum Sand, Statoil
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Mastrafjorden A

43P Speaking Candidly - Social Responsibility in Practice

When projects go well, we also know that there are aspects that go less well, in relation to social engagement and social impact. How do these tie together, what more could be done, and what could be done better? The extensive experience accumulated by the speakers is worth sharing, and debating. Our panelists believe that a candid exchange will be worth a thousand pages of dense analysis. We welcome all those who have been waiting for an opportunity to hear about concrete real life stories, and to exchange in a dispassionate and concerned manner for the advancement of social responsibility.

Moderator

  • Krish Ravishankar, Oxy

Panelists

  • Brian Sullivan, IPIECA
  • Drue Ann Whittecar, National Oilwell Varco
  • Kelly J. Moynihan, Exxon Mobil Corporation
  • Barnaby Briggs
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Mastrafjorden B

44t Oil Spill Preparedness and Response in the Arctic

Session Chairpersons:

John Campbell, IOGP; Steinar Nesse, DNV GL

The Arctic physical environmental conditions and remoteness are major challenges to oil and gas operations. Significant effort is invested by industry to develop improved solutions and performance with regard to spill response. The session will highlight results from the industry Joint Programme and some case studies on oil spill response planning for the Arctic.

Time Paper # Presentation
1300-1330 179420 icon:HSE A Joint Industry Research Programme to Improve Oil Spill Response Technologies and Methodologies for Use in the Arctic Offshore Environment
J.V. Mullin, Joseph Mullin Consulting, LLC
1330-1400 179264 icon:HSE Oil Spill Contingency Study for Greenland - Risk Reduction and Oil Spill Response
C. Spansvoll, A. Wenke, O. Brude, K. Solberg, DNV GL; J. Holst-Andersen, Defence Command Denmark
1400-1430 179263 icon:HSE Development of a Robust and Cost Efficient Solution for Oil Spill Response for Barents Sea Exploration
R. Pedersen, H. Dahlslett, A. Wenke, DNV GL; S. McIvor, S.O. Drangeid, OMV (Norge) AS
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Mastrafjorden C Gallery

45t Safety Leadership

Session Chairpersons:

Patrick Thomas Hudson, Hudson Global Consulting; Luciano Scataglini, Eni

Time Paper # Presentation
1300-1330 179289 icon:HSE Re-Energising the Life-Saving Rules
R. Bryden, S. Gradinger, D. Nijen Twilhaar, T. Paul, Shell
1330-1400 179468 icon:HSE Getting to Zero - The Perfect HSE Day
D.C. Kuykendall, J.J. Hinton, S. Peresypkin, Baker Hughes
1400-1430 179252 icon:HSE Safety Coach Concept: Creating a Culture of Learning
B. Lammerding, ExxonMobil Production Germany
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Lysefjorden B

46t The Benefits of Collaboration

Session Chairpersons:

Dina C. Kuykendall, Baker Hughes; Donald Smith, Eni

For many years the E&P industry, through trade organisations, standards bodies, joint industry projects and other stakeholder groups, has sought to realise the benefits of working together to address common HSE challenges. The session considers some of the benefits and challenges that have resulted through these types of initiatives, in particular with respect to working with other E&P companies, our contractors and government bodies.

Time Paper # Presentation
1300-1330 179216 icon:HSE The Barents Sea Exploration Collaboration - BaSEC
S. Drangeid, OMV Norge AS
1330-1400 179275 icon:HSE How Can Operators Encourage Contractors to Participate in Reporting Schemes? The Example of the “Improvement-Cards” Scheme and Rewards Catalogue on an Operated Site in Russia
C. Lavigne, O. Konovalova, Total E&P Russie; A. Meunier, Total S.A.
1400-1430 179442 icon:HSE The Global Initiative: 20 Years of Government and Industry Cooperation
P. Ruck, IPIECA; T. Coolbaugh, ExxonMobil; J. Guevarra, IPIECA/GISEA; A. Rhodes, IPIECA/GI WACAF; P. Taylor, IPIECA/OSPRI
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Lysefjorden A

47t Time For a Change? Techniques to Enhance Social Performance

Session Chairpersons:

Jonathan T. Motherwell, JTM Associates; Helen Murphy, IPIECA

A number of examples are covered that describe how social and environmental issues can be addressed through integrated approaches. This covers education and social capital with communities as a classical example of engagement. It can be driven by strong partnerships with lenders, and by more concise and cogent risk and impact assessments.

Time Paper # Presentation
1300-1330 179482 icon:HSE Enhancing Social and Environmental Performance through an Integrated Approach
M. Betre, P. Diaz, M.C. Weikel, M. Mora, Conservation International; J. Donovan, Conservation International Liberia; A. Moretz, S. Connick, N. Anwar, Chevron
1330-1400 179373 icon:HSE Together, Better: Stabilizing Stakeholder Relationships And Maintaining Social Capital During Major Economic Decline
L.M. Bucke, Total E&P Canada
1400-1430 179280 icon:HSE Are We Drowning The Benefits Of Impact Assessments In Paper?
S. Eldoy, A. Myhrvold, Statoil ASA
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Uburen

48P How To Be a Biodiversity-Responsible Company in Your Global Activities

O&G operations occur in a wide range of natural environments with different degrees of ecological sensitivity, in different operational and socioeconomic contexts, and in compliance with varying regulatory regimes. This panel session will provide perspectives and practical experiences on good practices, innovative conservation concepts and the use of the mitigation hierarchy in order to timely and effectively mitigate all potential impacts on biodiversity and generate conservation benefits in collaboration with key biodiversity stakeholders such as science-based local and international NGOs, Universities and scientific Institutions. Different approaches, challenges and opportunities will be addressed by representatives from NGOs, O&G industry and consultants.

Moderator

  • Jeffrey Jeter, EBRD

Panelists

  • 179465 Advancements in Biodiversity Baseline Assessment and Monitoring Approaches for Enhanced Oil & Gas Performance • L. Viana, M.C. Weikel, J. Blaha, T.H. Larsen, J. Ahumada, Conservation International; R.F. Romer, IPIECA
  • 179419 What Are The BES Fundamental Principles For Project Planning And Development Throughout The Asset Lifecycle Of Oil And Gas Operations? • S. Connick, Chevron Corporation; P.M. Pedroni, eni; M. Johnston, BP plc; R.F. Romer, IPIECA
  • 179405 A Cross Sector Approach To Managing Biodiversity Impacts • M. Johnston, CSBI; R.F. Romer, IPIEC
  • 179418 The Taninthayi Nature Reserve Project as a Model of Compensation of Impacts to Biodiversity • E. Pollard, The Biodiversity Consultancy; R. Victurine, R. Tizard, Wildlife Conservation Society; S. Hlaing, Forest Department
Wednesday, 13 April

1300-1430

Snonuten

49P Worker Health and Wellness

This panel presents an opportunity for six informed speakers to describe and discuss the holistic issues around worker health and wellness. The first part of the panel will focus on the ways in which off-the-job factors, including stress, the camp environment and the fly-in-fly-out commute, affect job satisfaction and performance. The second part of the panel focuses on how management systems can influence corporate decision-making around health resourcing.

Moderators

  • Alexander Barbey, Schlumberger
  • Philip Sharples, United Healthcare International

Panelists

  • 179488 Stress—Impacts on Health and Human Performance • J. Davis-Street, J. Kendrick, L. Castillejo, Chevron; M. Grimsley, Health Fitness Corporation
  • 179247 Fatigue In Fly In Fly Out Operations • D. Flower, BP; L. Arnulf, International SOS; D. Kumarasamy, Petronas; F. Pelat, Transocean;K. Phillips, BHP Billiton; G.D. Reeves, BP; S. Schunder-Tatzber, OMV; G. Steenman, Total; A. Kostareli, IPIECA
  • 179219 A Holistic Approach to Corporate Health and Wellness • R. Tauzin, A.K. Pachiyannakis, Almansoori Specialized Engineering
  • 179431 The Journey from Epidemiology to Health Analytics • K. Sexton, J.W. Hess, F.A. Bhojani, Shell
  • 179236 Health Management Contract Guidelines for Clients and Contractors • A. Barbey, Schlumberger; P. Hodgins, ConocoPhillips; P. Sharples, UnitedHealthcare Global; S. Schunder-Tatzber, OMV; H. Mohamed, Shell; F. Mika, Saipem; D.S. Jones, ExxonMobil; A. Dusadi-Isariyavong, PTT E&P; A. Kostareli, IPIECA
  • 179313 Cross-Matching Fitness-to-Work with Assignment to Work Location • G. Cauchi, A. Barbey, Schlumberger
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Mastrafjorden A

50t Protecting Workers’ Health

Session Chairpersons:

Huma Abbasi, Chevron; Deena L. Buford, ExxonMobil

This panel session will focus on exploring public health emergencies that may impact Oil and Gas Operations and key areas for preparedness. The panelists will speak about how industry-wide collaborative efforts can help in preparing and responding to emergencies.

Time Paper # Presentation
1500-1530 179345 icon:HSE Adjustment of Occupational Exposure Limits to Non-standard Work Schedules
E. Mellemsæther, I. Eide, Statoil ASA, RDI
1530-1600 179266 icon:HSE Wireless Noise Surveillance - Development of Dynamic Noise Maps
S. Carlsen, E. Jensen, A. Aardal, Statoil ASA; H. Yoshino, Yokogawa Electric Corporation; O. Bjor, Norsonic AS; H. Olsen, SINTEF ICT
1600-1630 179237 icon:HSE Noise and Vibration Database on Handheld Tools
T.A. Ognedal, Sinus AS; R. Klovning, Norwegian Oil & Gas Association
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Mastrafjorden B

51t Oil Spill Preparedness and Response Technology

Session Chairpersons:

Philippe Jean, PJN Consulting; Declan O'Driscoll, Oil Spill Response Ltd

Since the Macondo incident in 2010 there have been significant developments in oil spill preparedness strategies and response technologies. The session will focus on recent developments in mechanical and chemical response methods, and on how these developments are being implemented.

Time Paper # Presentation
1500-1530 179440 icon:HSE Oil Spill Detection and Response Using Satellite Imagery, An Insight to Technology and Regulatory Context
N.E. Soleng, M. Indregard, Kongsberg Satellite Services, KSAT; M. Skedsmo, KSAT
1530-1600 179401 icon:HSE Subsea Dispersant Injection - Summary of Operationally Relevant Findings From a Multi-Year Industry Initiative
P. Brandvik, Ø. Johansen, E. Davies, F. Leirvik, D.F. Krause, P. Daling, D. Dunnebier, SINTEF; S. Masutani, I. Nagamine, University of Hawaii; C. Storey, C. Brady, SwRI; R. Belore, SL Ross Environmental Research; T. Nedwed, ExxonMobil Upstream Research Company; C. Cooper, Chevron Energy Technology Corporation; A.D. Ahnell, O. Pelz, BP Upstream HSE, Regulatory Compliance Environment,; K. Anderson, Shell Projects & Technology
1600-1630 179331 icon:HSE Subsea Mechanical Dispersion, Adding to the Toolkit of Oil Spill Response Technology
P. Brandvik, E. Davies, D.F. Krause, SINTEF Materials and Chemistry; P.A. Beynet, M. Agrawal, P.J. Evans, BP Exploration Operating Company Ltd
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Mastrafjorden C Gallery

52t Safety Management

Session Chairpersons:

Unn Arnesen, Statoil; Luciano Scataglini, Eni

An effective Safety Management is the basic principle to ensure an accident free working environment and as such it is one of the fundamental drivers of our business. This session explores a number of strategies that have been put in place to achieve an effective safety management and identify what contributes to safety during different operational activities such as confined space operations , construction activities and drilling operations. It also provides an insight on techniques and methods to reinforce the safety culture thorough the application of HSE Golden Rules and the reinforcement of non-technical skills to prevent worksite incidents.

Time Paper # Presentation
1500-1530 179318 icon:HSE Training and Reinforcing Non-technical Skills Using a Team Behavioural Marker Framework
M. Crichton, S. Moffat, L.M. Crichton, People Factor Consultants Ltd
1530-1600 179304 icon:HSE Construction Site Safety Standardisation
A. Akintola, Shell Global Solutions International; J. Barlow, Former Shell employee; E. Cooke, Shell Global Solutions International; W. Fynn, Shell Chemicals Americas Inc.; H. Hansen, Shell Global Solutions (Malaysia) Sdn.Bhd; M. Heim, Shell Global Solutions US Inc; R. Jackson, Shell International Exploration and Production; S. Mennes, Former Shell Employee; D. Pendrey, B. Perkins, N. Popat, J. Thomas, Shell International Exploration and Production
1600-1630 179334 icon:HSE At-risk Groups In The Norwegian Petroleum Industry - Analysis Of Risk Exposure Using Survey Data
J. Heggland, PSA; A. Øren, T. Kråkenes, SINTEF; J. Tharaldsen, I. Dahle, PSA
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Lysefjorden B

53t The Journey to Operational Excellence

Session Chairpersons:

Dina C. Kuykendall, Baker Hughes; Kirsty Walker, Schlumberger

Organisations continue to seek improvements in their HSE management systems. This session explores the benefits that can result from having an integrated QHSE and Sustainability MS, how focused leadership can deliver benefits in HSE performance, and the importance of identifying and addressing critical issues early and throughout the life cycle of the operation.

Time Paper # Presentation
1500-1530 179292 icon:HSE Operational Benefits of an Integrated QHSE and Sustainable Development Management System: A Case Study from the UK
D. Forbes, K. Walker, Schlumberger
1530-1600 179443 icon:HSE Breakthrough HSE Performance in a Large North American Oil and Gas Business Through Change Leadership and Focus Strategy
B. Dunsmore, H. Ellis, Baker Hughes
1600-1630 179327 icon:HSE Critical Issues Analysis: Lifecycle Approach for Optimized Execution of Capital Projects
E.L. Green, R. Woolson, ERM
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Lysefjorden A

54t Turning Human Rights Principles Into Practice

Session Chairpersons:

Paul P. Krishna, ExxonMobil; Jean Kathryn Lennock, Total

Oil and gas projects can have a range of impacts—both positive and negative— on the human rights enjoyment of individuals, groups and communities. The United Nations Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights (UNGPs) have been helpful in providing clarity on the state duty to protect human rights and the business responsibility to respect. They have also provided a common language for human rights and a set of high-level principles as a framework for managing human rights issues and risks. But what do these principles mean in practice?

Time Paper # Presentation
1500-1530 179455 icon:HSE Mapping of Oil and Gas Companies’ Policy Commitment to Respect Human Rights
T.T. Hansen, Nordic Law Group ApS
1530-1600 179369 icon:HSE Implementation of the UN Guiding Principles in Conflict-Affected Settings: Aligning Human Rights and Conflict Sensitive Approaches
R. Cleland, Y. Orsini, International Alert
1600-1630 179330 icon:HSE How Free, Prior and Informed Consent in Mexico Will Make or Break the Burgeoning Hydrocarbon Sector
J. Lashway, F. Athie, K. Nunan, I. Sanchez, V. Copeman, ERM
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Uburen

55P HSE First … What the Hell Does it Mean?

We all say “HSE first" but when it comes down to making practical decisions under performance pressure, things may not always pan out as planned. With many different and often competing demands on limited human and financial resources, prioritising decisions and assessing the HSE implications of orders or actions is not easy. The session starts with a short film based on a true story of how “HSE first” policy is difficult to turn into practice - and how the clearest of initial messages, as it travels along the chain of command, can become lost against the background of competing demands. During the session, you are invited to reflect on challenges in translating policy into practice, and the mindset this requires. The panellists will debate these issues and share their experiences of how practical time- and resource constraints can impact on the operator at the "sharp end“, leading to potential HSE risks materialising, despite clear policies.

Moderators

  • Donald Smith, Eni
  • Davide Scotti, Saipem

Panelists

  • Patrick Thomas Hudson, Hudson Global Consulting
  • Paolo Cricca, Eni
  • Donata Scanavino, Baker Hughes Inc
Wednesday, 13 April

1500-1630

Snonuten

56P Learnings and Reflections From Fluctuating Energy Prices

Historically the energy prices have fluctuated dramatically over short periods of time due to small changes in demand-supply function. Rapid fluctuations have a significant impact on the number of drilling rigs working, the number of projects that are initiated, and the number of people employed within the industry. In cases of both rapidly increasing or rapidly decreasing prices, there is a potential impact on safety due to cost pressure in downturns and skills gaps in upturns. Currently, there is considerable pressure to reduce costs in operating facilities and support services to sustain their businesses. The challenges to the HSE discipline during these fluctuations, are: • Acquiring or retaining high quality people, contractors and corporate memory during fluctuations. • The need to innovate and focus on delivery efficiency and value added HSE activities Incidents have tended to occur during peaks and troughs. • Maintaining the focus of leadership, management and front line personnel to HSE matters when their livelihoods are potentially at risk, or to deliver aggressive development programmes. This challenge often results in opportunities to rethink, re-engineer, and optimise our efforts to improve HSE performance. The panel discussion will present the views of operating companies, drilling contractors, engineering contractors, fabricators, and service companies in responding to these challenges. Further, it will provide a venue for a discussion on the opportunities created by these challenges, and suggest ways in which working together could result in HSE performance improvements aligned with business improvements.

Panelists

  • William Ian Hamilton, Environmental Resources Mgmt
  • Taco Franssen, Chevron
  • Martin Goose, Consultant
  • Jack Joseph Hinton, Baker Hughes Inc