Duncan Kenyon is director of the Pembina Institute's responsible fossil fuels program. He has extensive experience working with stakeholders in government, communities, industry and small business on the design, implementation and evaluation of sustainability related projects, policies and programs.
Duncan’s focus is on working with government, communities and businesses of all sizes on projects related to advancing sustainable energy solutions. He has worked extensively on climate change related policy and projects, and incorporating sustainability related indicators and processes into organizations' sustainable business strategies, management practices and stakeholder engagement programs.
Prior to joining the Pembina Institute, Duncan advised clients on sustainability related opportunities for over 15 years. He received his Bachelor of Science from the University of Alberta and Master of Business Administration from the Schulich School of Business, York University.
Duncan Kenyon is available for speaking engagements.
cell: 403 999 2036
Duncan Kenyon's Recent Publications
There is a real, immediate opportunity for us to take action in Alberta on our growing abandoned oil well problem – a problem that stems from approximately $2 billion dollars in liabilities for abandoned wells awaiting reclamation.
Alberta’s energy development landscape is a maze of regulations and complex relationships. This guide provides advice on negotiating the best relationship possible between industry representatives who live and breathe this subject matter and property owners or communities that may be facing it for the first time.
How can Canada reach the 45 per cent methane reduction target? Easily, cheaply and quickly — if industry and government move forward soon with the right decisions.
As our first fact check showed, the Coal Association of Canada has been disseminating some misinformation on coal’s contribution to air pollution in Alberta. Another bucket of inaccuracies centres around the long-term future of coal.
Momentum is growing in Canada for effective action on climate change. Now is the time for a meaningful dialogue about where technology like carbon capture and storage fits into climate mitigation, and how we can achieve deep decarbonization of our society.