Albert Cheung

Head of Global Analysis, BloombergNEF

Albert leads the global analyst team at BloombergNEF (BNEF), a leading provider of primary research on commodities and the low-carbon transition. He oversees BNEF’s research output on the low-carbon transition, including clean energy, transport, buildings, industry and sustainable finance, providing strategic oversight and managing the development and delivery of BNEF’s global research agenda. Albert and his team work closely with energy companies, technology and manufacturing companies, financial institutions and policymakers, supporting them as they navigate the transition towards a cleaner future.

Albert joined BNEF in 2009 and was previously Head of Energy Smart Technologies and Head of Product, before assuming his current role. Albert holds a MEng in Electrical and Information Engineering from the University of Cambridge.

Live Event Appearances

Podcast Guest Appearances

EPA Chief Andrew Wheeler on Cars, Coal, and Climate

Greg Dalton sits down for a rare interview with newly-confirmed U.S. EPA Chief Andrew Wheeler on cars, coal, and climate. Mary Nichols, Chair of the California Air Resources Board, responds to Wheeler’s position on vehicle standards, and discusses her agency’s role leading a group of states in contesting the Trump administration’s revised auto emissions rules.

Also featuring Albert Cheung of Bloomberg New Energy Finance on the future of personal mobility, and Helen Clarkson of The Climate Group on getting some of the world’s biggest companies to commit to 100% renewable energy.

Taking Stock of COP26

After two weeks of negotiations, presentations and protests in Glasgow, the huge international climate summit known as COP26 is over.

2021: This Year in Climate

From extreme weather events to COP26 in Glasgow to the passage of the bipartisan infrastructure deal, 2021 has been a banner year. In this special year-end episode, hosts Greg Dalton and Ariana Brocious review the top climate news from the last year. 

No Going Back: EVs and Clean Tech Tipping Points with Albert Cheung

In the tech world, there’s a common belief that once a new device hits 5% market penetration, it rapidly goes from fad to mass adoption. Think of smartphones, social media, or even the personal computer. According to Bloomberg, the US has just passed that critical 5% tipping point for new EV purchases. Norway, an oil-rich country, was first to hit that 5% mark in 2013 and today boasts a stunning 86% of new cars being fully electric.