Managing Director & Senior Partner
Christophe Brognaux is a Managing Director and Senior Partner at Boston Consulting Group. He is a core member of the Energy practice and the global leader for power, renewables, and utilities.
Christophe has led more than 250 energy projects for integrated power and gas players, new entrants in liberalized power and gas markets, independent power producers, regulated transmission and distribution system operators, gas wholesalers, large energy consumers, OEMs, and private equity funds. This experience has allowed him to develop a broad understanding of power and gas markets and potential business models for industry players.
Christophe is the author of several articles on market design and regulation. He is a frequent speaker at conferences and regularly interacts with policymakers as well as industry associations at the European or national level. He pioneered the firm's participation in the Energy Transition Forum, a transatlantic think tank focused on solutions that can move the US and Europe toward secure, affordable, and low-carbon energy systems.
Before joining BCG in 1996, Christophe headed a process engineering team at L’Oréal.
Hydrogen is emerging as a key lever for achieving the EU's energy goals and emission targets. This report assesses Belgium's current position and identifies the next strategic steps to achieve its H2 ambitions.
By causing gas plants to close, renewable energy could disrupt the pricing of electricity, impairing investment signals. What comes next will depend on which of three technologies emerges to support the rise of renewables.
Growing demand for hydrogen will impact transportation and distribution networks differently. Players must plan ahead if they are to successfully navigate the coming disruption.
Players that shift from centralized conventional generation toward a more distributed and digital approach are likely to become the next decade’s value creation leaders.
M&A deals are destroying shareholder value in the industry. Poor post-merger integration is to blame. Here’s how to turn the power back on.
The heat is on the industry to shift from hydrocarbons. For a successful transition, companies should start with no-regrets moves—such as reducing their own emissions.