The Universidad del Pacífico (UP) recently completed an intensive, novel study of Peru’s National Society of Mining, Oil, and Energy (SNMPE), and identified social performance issues being addressed by the mining industry in Peru, as well as significant industry changes that have occurred since the year 2000. Gonzalo Delgado, director of the Center for Mining and Sustainability Studies (CEMS) at UP, will present the highlights of this study, and the many intriguing, international implications it has for broader energy fields of work and research.
Undergraduate and graduate students, faculty, and postdoctoral researchers from all disciplines are welcome and encouraged to attend this event. Lunch and refreshments will be provided.
Event URL: ntrda.me/2Nldffl
This event is co-sponsored by the Notre Dame Initiative for Global Development (NDIGD), the Kellogg Institute for International Studies, and the Keough School of Global Affairs.
About Our Speaker
Delgado holds a master’s in public administration from Harvard University and a bachelor’s in anthropology from George Washington University. He has more than 20 years of experience in private companies, the public sector, and civil society organizations.
Delgado was the corporate affairs manager for Talisman Energy in Peru, and an independent consultant on corporate affairs at a number of different companies in the mining and energy sectors. He previously served as the South American regional director for Oxfam America, and also served as chair of the South America Program Governance Board for Oxfam International. He has lived and worked in Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador, and Honduras; all countries where he has implemented programs and projects related to community development and applied research.
Delgado’s expertise and research interests include: the management of organizational change, project management, strategic planning, corporate social responsibility, and development issues in Latin America.
Aviva Wulfsohn, administrative coordinator, Notre Dame Initiative for Global Development.
Phone: (574) 631-2940.
Originally published at ndigd.nd.edu.