Institute of the Americas 2021 Annual Report
Institue of the Americas 2021 Annual Report
2021 Annual Report
Table of Contents
The Institute of the Americas is a non-partisan , independent nonprofit organization whose mission is to be a catalyst for promoting economic development and integration, emphasizing the role of the private sector, as a means to improve the economic and social well-being of the people of the Americas. Founded in 1981 by Ambassador Theodore E. Gildred II and co located on the campus of the University of California, San Diego, the Institute of the Americas was established to encourage economic and social reforms across the Americas, enhancing private sector collaboration and strengthening political and economic relations between Latin America, the Caribbean, the United States and Canada.
Chairman’s Letter President & CEO Letter 2021 Publications Programs a. Energy & Sustainability
b. Environment & Climate Change c. Other Programmatic Initiatives i. Hemisphere in Transition Webinar Series ii. STEAM 40 th Anniversary: Four Decades of Impact FY-2020 Financials Leadership Board of Directors International Advisory Council Our Team Staff/Advisors Non-Resident Fellows 2021 Donors Partners
www. i amer i cas . org
Institute of the Americas is a 501(c)(3) organization financed by tax deductible contributions from private individuals, corporations, foundations and by government grants. Employer Identification Number (EIN): 95-3671557
© 2021 Institute of the Americas
Cover photo title: Father and son walking on the street of Bogota Colombia, wearing masks to avoid spread of coronavirus.
President & CEO’s Letter
Across the Americas there is much work to be done as the COVID-19 pandemic has contributed to not only a public health crisis in Latin America but also the region’s most widespread economic contagion in a generation. At the same time, democratic institutions have weakened in various countries in the region as income inequality and poverty is growing. In many respects the challenges faced across Latin America mirror those faced by our founder, Ambassador Theodre Gildred II, who was inspired to establish the Institute forty years ago amidst the social strife and economic challenges brought about by the Latin American debt crisis of the early 1980s. To pro-actively respond to the region’s economic challenges, in 2022; IOA will be expanding its programmatic focus in the area of economic competi tiveness and the underlying conditions necessary to attract expanded investment in Latin America. As we celebrate the Institute‘s 40 th anniversary and honor the vision of Ambassador Gildred, IOA stands ready to lean in and do our part by striving to make a meaningful social impact in the work that we do. Thank you for all your on-going support to further the Institute of the Americas’ mission!
Institute to raise $4.5 million in three years for this construction. It was accomplished in two years. He matched the Institute’s fundraising with a gift from the Gildred Foundation to create the Institute’s endowment fund. A second campaign took place in 2000, enabling the expan sion of the Institute’s headquarter building offering additional office space and the creation of the Weaver Center. Upon his passing in 2019, Ambassador Gildred made a transformational legacy gift of $5 million through his estate to the Institute to ensure that our work in support of our mission would continue. On behalf of the Institute, I would like to formally thank the Gildred family for their steadfast support of Ambassador Gildred’s vision. Over the years, our programming has focused on a variety of issues and sectors including privatization, energy, mining, telecommunications and information technology, hemispheric policy, water, free trade, and more. With the COVID-19 pandemic, we have successfully transi tioned to offer programming virtually and in a hybrid format. Our programs now consist of Energy & Sustainability, Environment & Climate Change, and other special programs. We are advancing fast to increase our programming in 2022. Our new President & CEO, Richard Kiy and our Board of Directors --that I have the privilege to chair—are committed to keeping Ambassador Gildred’s vision very much alive. Here, we’re collectively working to ensure the Institute is an important player in the hemisphere, as a convener, a neutral meeting place for dialogue, and a relevant institu tion developing thoughtful apolitical analysis in response to the challenges of the region. As we come out of this pandemic, it is clear there is much work to be done. Many of the challenges from 40 years ago have unfortunately resurfaced again in the region including democracy, free trade, rule of law, and education, among other issues. We are up to the challenge and intend to be both active and proactive. We look forward to working with our partners both locally and abroad to provide high quality programming, dialogue, and networking opportunities.
It is with pleasure that we mark our 40th Anniversary honoring our founder, Ambassador Theodore E. Gildred II. Ambassador Gildred had a vision to create an Institute of the Americas, a neutral and robust place to bring together public and private sector leaders along with academia and
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, 2021 has proven to be another challenging year requiring the need for flexibility and adaptation among govern ment, business and nonprofit institutions across the Americas. The Institute of Americas (IOA) was no different. Over the past year, IOA has worked to pro-actively to respond to the changes
representatives of non-governmental organizations to “promote better understanding across the Americas.” This dream was realized in 1981 with the establishment of the Institute as a nonprofit organization. Ambassador Gildred was generous not only funding the construction of the Institute’s headquarters building, but also in creating an endowment fund for the Institute, and later by making a transformational endowment gift. When founding the Institute, Gildred recruited both local and international leaders for the Institute’s Board of Governors, now known as the Board of Directors. Among them were Helen Copley, my boss and mentor from Chile Edgardo Boeninger, Donald Kennedy and Richard Lyman both former presidents of Stanford University, Ambassador Gildred’s alma mater, Mexican businessman Lorenzo Servitje of Bimbo, Peter Bell of CARE International, Brazil ian Foreign and Commerce Minister Celso Lafer and Richard Atkinson, then the Chancellor of the University of California, San Diego (UC San Diego). Thanks to the encouragement of Atkinson, Gildred agreed to co-locate the Institute on the campus of UC San Diego in 1983. The high caliber of Institute leadership was unquestioned. Dr. Joseph Grunwald of the Brookings Institution was the Institute’s first president. He was followed by two Institute Presidents who played instrumental roles in the Institute’s development, specifically Ambassadors Paul Boeker and Jeffrey Davidow who brought and sustained Ted’s vision to life. They made the Institute a key player in the hemi sphere convening high level public dialogue, bringing together public policy, private sector, non-governmental, journalist, and academic leaders, and hosting several Latin American heads of the state to receive either the board’s Award for Democracy and Peace or its Leadership in the Americas Award. In 1993, Ambassador Gildred again collaborated with Chancellor Atkinson, this time to expand the Institute’s footprint here on campus to double the size of our plaza and construct the Gildred building and the Copley Interna tional Conference Center providing top notch conference indoor and outdoor facilities for Institute, university, and community gatherings. Ambassador Gildred challenged the
brought forward by COVID with expanded virtual programming and published research on emerging issues impacting in the Americas. In 2021, IOA launched its Hemisphere in Transition webinar series with programs featuring recognized experts on Cuba, Central America’s Northern Triangle Region, Canada, Ecuador, as well as the future of U.S. Engagement in the Hemisphere and Energy & Climate Financing in Latin America. IOA also launched its new Environment & Climate Change program, hiring the program’s director and published a report entitled Nationally Determined Contribution (NDC) Across the Americas: A Comparative Hemispheric Analysis” in support of the 2015 Paris Agreement on climate change. Additionally, the Institute advanced work on its new Las Californias Blue Carbon Initiative to explore opportunities for expanded cross-border cooperation on biodiversity protection and climate action. Additionally, the Institute partnered with the UC San Diego Center for U.S-Mexico Studies on a U.S-Mexico Climate Change Working Group together with the Tecnológico de Monterrey and the Brookings Institution. IOA also expanded its research efforts. Besides the referenced NDC report, the Institute published China Stakes Its Claim in Latin American Energy: What It Means for the Region, the U.S. and Beijing and Clean Energy Cost-Savings: A Study of Mexico’s Federal Electricity Commission. Additionally, IOA’s Energy Program published a comprehensive analysis of Baja California’s energy access needs. In the area of expanded stakeholder engagement, IOA provided on-going community leadership through the convening of its Baja California Energy Ambassador’s Program and organizing a hybrid, in person, virtual forum in Honduras focused on that country’s energy reform efforts. In spite of COVID-related challenges, IOA adapted its pre-college and teacher focused STEAM related educational programs to benefit students and educators in Tijuana, Mexico; Peru; and Argentina.
Richard Kiy President & CEO
Jorge Rosenblut Chairman Board of Directors
2021 Selected Publications rograms China Stakes its Claim in Latin American Energy: What It Mean for the Region, the U.S. and Beijing
Future of Hydrocarbons
The climate imperative and emissions reduction goals have placed a clear demand on the oil and gas industry, regulators and governments to act faster.
China has become a major investor, lender and actor in Latin America and the Caribbean’s energy sector. With more than $58 billion invested between 2000 and 2019, China has clearly staked a claim in the region’s energy sector and critical minerals.
Nationally Determined Contributions: A Comparative Hemispheric Analysis
Future of Transport
Latin America & the Caribbean accounts for only 7% of greenhouse gas emissions but stores over a quarter of the world’s forest cover, almost half of the remain ing tropical forests and 25% of mangrove distribution that we all depend upon. Without expanded financial assistance this natural capital is at risk.
Advancements in Artificial Intelligence, energy storage, and fuel technology combined with changes in global shifts in demand, have greatly altered mobility and how the world moves people and products. READ REPORT
Clean Energy Cost Savings: A Study of Mexico’s Federal Electricity Commission
The concept and desire to electrify every thing has at its core an effort to enhance climate action and reduce emissions.
The purchase of clean energy through long-term auctions has allowed state-owned utility CFE to avoid variable generation costs at its thermoelectric plants and has reduced emissions.
Energy & Sustainability Program
transition should look like particularly as the world descends on Glasgow for COP-26. Shaping Policy In an e ort to shape the emerging debate across the hemisphere as to the role of hydrogen, we produced a unique infographic series. Starting with discussions at our Energy Steering Committee meetings, we developed our infographic concept. We subsequently engaged with government o cials, investors, regulators and consultants to further our analysis for the series. Through 10 questions, we analyzed the landscape for hydrogen development and potential in 14 markets in Latin America – Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Colom bia, Costa Rica, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Mexico, Panama, Paraguay, Peru, Trinidad & Tobago, and Uruguay. In August and September, we collaborated with the Honduran Private Sector Council (COHEP) and the Central American Bank for Economic Integration (BCIE) on a series of workshops aimed at producing a roadmap for key policy and regulatory reforms in the Honduran energy sector. The “road map” de nes the critical next steps for the energy sector as the country elects a new government in Novem ber. Copies of the road map were presented to all the major political parties and candidates. Addressing Energy Access and Energy Poverty Beginning in February, in an e ort supported by the Sempra Foundation to assess energy access in the State of Baja California, we organized a bina tional team of policy, regulatory, and community expert including Colegio de la Frontera Norte (COLEF) and Pronatura. Our nal report, concluded in September, features a set of interactive maps, an
action plan and roadmap for project development that aims to improve energy access and reduce energy poverty for the most vulnerable popula tion centers and households in Baja California. On October 14, we convened our rst-ever hybrid event with a keynote followed by a roundtable “Debating Energy Security & Climate Action.” Discussion focused on nancing and the urgent need to reduce emissions yet not compromise energy access, but most of all, how to manage volatility. Increasing Energy Literacy In October, we kicked o the third edition of Baja California Energy Ambassadors, a key piece of our energy literacy e orts. The Ambassadors program consists of a series of high-level presentations and breakout discussions for non-energy sector professionals in Baja California.
Thought Leadership In 2021, the Energy & Sustainability Program continued to shape and inform the public policy and investment discourse across our hemisphere. Our team based in La Jolla, CA and non-resident fellows in Mexico, Argentina, Brazil, Uruguay, Canada and England strives to enhance the debate of critical energy and sustainability issues through timely events and panels, thought leadership pieces including reports, op-eds and policy briefs as well as direct engagement with governments. Our e orts this year also counted videos, interviews and infographics. Our work and programs would not be possible without the nancial and intellectual support of our Steering Committee and sponsors.
In May, we marked the 30th anniversary of the La Jolla Energy Conference. We celebrated by hosting several programs throughout the month, as well as several “Deep Dive” inter views. Invite-only Virtual Roundtables each Wednesday provided the occasion for debate and discussion of four scenarios: 1) Elections and Energy; 2) Future of Transport; 3) Electrify ing Everything; 4) Future of Hydrocarbons. These sessions formed the basis for policy briefs published in June, July and August. Our additional research and thought-leader ship pieces included rethinking the energy matrix in Trinidad & Tobago, discussion of changes in power generation dispatch criterion in Mexico, Brazil’s new gas law, Uruguay’s energy sector, how the region’s utilities can chart a new path post-COVID, and what a just
Environment & Climate Change Program The Institute of the Americas’ Environment & Climate Change Program (EC2) strives to catalyze climate leadership amongst the private sector and local/regional governments in the Americas to promote sustainable growth, tackle climate change and minimize environmental impacts in the region with the goal of protecting its rich marine and land-based natural capital. In 2021, through its EC2 program the Institute led an effort to a) publish an analysis of the Nationally Determined Contributions pledged by countries across the Americas in support of the Paris Agreement on climate change; b) integrate the UC-MEXUS’ Gulf of California Marine program into its organization; c) partner with UC San Diego’s Center for US-Mexico Studies on the US-Mexico Climate Change Working Group, and d) analyzed opportunities for cross-border cooperation in the Californias, focused on blue carbon.
Las Californias Blue Carbon Initiative
In an effort to promote expanded binational climate action and protection of shared biodiversity across the Californias, the initiative examines potential blue carbon-fo cused, nature-based solutions to project and conserve priority nesting grounds for migratory bird species of importance to California located in coastal wetlands along the Baja California peninsula. Key Institute partners in the initiative include: Scripps Institution of Oceanography, UC San Diego’s Center for U.S-Mexican Studies and Pronatura Noroeste.
Gulf of California Marine Program
US-Mexico Climate Change Working Group
It brings together experts from both sides of the border to discuss to discuss five of the most pressing issues underlying the climate crisis and how the two nations might work together to respond to it: 1. Short-Lived Climate Pollutants 2. Energy Efficiency 3. Environmental Justice, Adaptation and Nature-Based Solutions 4. Climate Finance 5. Renewable Power Development
Sur, and surveyed mangroves and sea grass prairies.This research helps us understand the impact of marine protect ed areas, identify the economic contribu tions of activities like tourism and fishing, and advance conservation and policy regarding blue carbon ecosystems. Since its establishment, the GCMP has devel oped a successful track record of promot ing conservation and sustainable man agement through multidisciplinary approach es, focusing on generating, analyzing and sharing scientific informa tion to key stakeholders and policymak ers involved in shaping coastal and marine policy in Mexico.
The Institute of the Americas’ Gulf of Cali fornia Marine Program (GCMP) works on expanding its research and programming on emerging coastal and marine policy issues of importance to Mexico. Estab lished in 2008 as a research program at Scripps Institution of Oceanography, the GCMP was a part of the University of Cali fornia Institute of Mexico and the United States (UCMEXUS) based at UC Riverside since 2017. During 2021, the GCMP resumed ecologi cal monitoring, worked with tourism opera tors in Magdalena Bay monitoring their activities, maintained the artisanal fisher ies monitoring program in Baja California
Established in Spring 2021 by the UC San Diego Center for US-Mexico Studies togeth er with the Institute of the Americas, the Brookings Institution and the Tecnológico de Monterrey, the working group was established with the goal of identifying specific areas of shared mutual interest and cooperation between the US and Mexico in the area of climate change.
We also organized professional STEAM focus teacher training programs in Argentina, Mexico, and Peru.
Hemisphere in Transition
Over the past year and a half, the COVID-19 pandemic brought forth socio-economic disruptions of historic proportions globally with countries across the Americas among the hardest hit. The pan demic also coincided with a period of political transition across many
In 2021, the Institute’s STEAM program marked its 13th year. Over the past year, the Institute expanded its pre-college STEAM educational offerings with its popular STEAM Lab benefiting over 200 middle school students in Argentina, Mexico and Peru. This included a specialized STEAM Lab focused on Climate Change for Peruvian students and a customized STEAM enrichment program in collaboration with Tijuana based Fundación Tú más Yo to provide 23 students with STEAM enrichment including laptops for 20 youth without computer access at home.
countries of the region. To better assess these changes with a view to solutions for the future, during 2021 the Institute of the Americas launched its Hemisphere in Transition webinar series with the generous support of the Burnham Foundation and in partnership with University of California Television. A series of seven programs were organized as part of the series focusing on China’s growing energy ambitions in Latin America; Mexican economy policy; U.S-Cuba Bilateral Relations Under the Biden Administration; Challenges and Opportunities in Central America’s Northern Triangle Region; U.S-Ecuador Bilateral Relations; and Build Back Better Together: the Canada-United States Bilateral Relations as well as a special keynote address by former New Mexico Governor Bill Richardson entitled “Renewing U.S. Hemispheric Engagement in a Changing World.” Collectively the webinars featured leading subject experts; were attended by over 1,500 participants and as of November 15, 2021 had over 15,780 Youtube views.
Additionally the Institute organized a special International Day of Women & Girls in Science First Annual Webinar with the participation of 66 girls from Argentina, Mexico, Peru, and the United States.
as ill t -
40 th Anniversary
Inspired by a desire to respond to the economic challenges and human suffering brought about by the Latin American debt crisis of the early 1980’s, Ambassador Theodore Gildred II founded the Institute of the Americas in November 1981. In establishing the Institute, Gildred sought to promote expanded U.S. public and private sector engagement in the region. Over the years the Institute has played a crucial thought-leadership role in shaping policy discourse and informing policymakers and investors on important trends across the Americas on issues of energy, the environment, free trade, privatization of transportation and water infrastructure, education, economic competitiveness and workforce competitiveness, drug policy and journalist freedoms. In honor of Ambassador Gildred 's vision and generosity, the Institute celebrated its first of a series of 40th anniversary events with an outdoor luncheon on November 6th featuring a keynote address by Institute board member and former Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs, Ambassador Thomas Shannon. The anniversary luncheon was attended by members of the Gildred Family, past and current Institute Board members, senior leadership from the University of Califo r nia, San Diego as well as friends of the Institute.
The Institute of the Americas was established in 1981. Its complex on the UC San Diego campus is pictured under construction in 1982.
The Institute of the Americas’ rst board of directors (from left to right): Celso Lafer, Lorenzo Servitje, Joseph Grunwald, Richard Atkinson, Peter Jones, Edgardo Boeninger, Theodore Gildred II, Alex Cobo, Peter Bell, Richard Lyman. Not present in photo: Helen Copley and Donald Kennedy.
Ambassador Thomas Shannon, delivering keynote address at the Institute’s 40th anniversary luncheon. (Carlos Fernandez)
From left, Ted Gildred III, Thomas Shannon Jr., UC San Diego Chancellor Pradeep Khosla, Institute of the Americas Chairman Jorge Rosenblut and institute President Richard Kiy attend the organization’s private 40th-anniversary event Nov. 6. (Carlos Fernandez)
Year Ended December 31, 2020 Statements of Activities
Statements of Fina n cial Position December 31, 2019 and 2020
Click Here for Full 2019-2020 Audited Financial Report
BOARD OF DIRECTORS Leadership
JAVADE CHAUDHRI Partner Jones Day USA
ROBERT CLAY NEFF, JR. President Chevron Africa and Latin America Exploration and Production USA
NELSON W. CUNNINGHAM President and Co-Founder McLarty Associates US
MANUEL ESTRELLA President Grupo ESTRELLA Dominican Republic
MALIN BURNHAM Chairman, The Burnham Foundation USA
JORGE ROSENBLUT Chairman, Institute of the Americas Chairman, Andina PLC (UK)
JOSÉ FIMBRES MENDOZA Vice Chairman, Institute of the Americas Executive Committee Member Grupo Calimax S.A. de C.V. Mexico
JUAN MARTÍN BULGHERONI Vice President, Upstream Operations for Argentina Pan American Energy Argentina
RICHARD C. HOJEL Chairman of the Board, Corporación FRIGUS THERME Mexico
PRADEEP KHOSLA Chancellor University of California San Diego USA
SIOB H AN MACDERMOTT Global Managing Partner, Tata Consultancy Services USA
ROLANDO GONZÁLEZ-BUNSTER Chairman and CEO InterEnergy Dominican Republic
NELLY MOLINA Vice President, Investor Relations, Sempra Energy USA
JOSÉ LUIS MANZANO Founder, Integra Capital Major Shareholder Integra Oil & Gas Argentina
THEODORE GILDRED III President, BV Resorts & The Lomas Santa Fe Group USA and Mexico
MARIA SENDRA CEO & CIO, Making Waves Private Equity Funds USA
MARY WALSHOK Associate Vice Chancellor, Public Programs, University of California, San Diego USA
ALBERTO VÖLLMER Secretario, Fundación Santa Teresa Venezuela
THOMAS SHANNON Senior Policy Advisor, Arnold & Porter and Former Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs USA
SANTIAGO T. SOLDATI Consultant Argentina
RODRIGO GALLEGOS TOUSSAINT Senior Advisor De la Calle, Madrazo & Mancera
ENRIQUE GARCÍA President Council of International Relations of Latin America (RIAL)
SAMUEL DYCHTER M.D. Senior Medical Director Pfizer, Inc.
JEFFREY DAVIDOW Senior Counselor of the Cohen Group
ABE LOWENTHAL Professor Emeritus of International Relations University of Southern California
DAVID R. WEAVER Managing Director & Chairman of the Board Intercap Institutional Investors, LLC USA
ATUL PATEL Senior Vice President, Treasurer PriceSmart, Inc
PAULO SOTERO Distinguished Fellow and former Director of the Wilson Center's Brazil Institute
CHARLES J. WORTMAN Managing Director, JP Morgan Securities USA
TARA C. KENNEY TCK Global Advisors, LLC
CECILIA AGUILLON Director, Energy Transition Initiative
NELSON NARCISO FILHO Non-Resident Fellow
ANDRES CHAMBOULEYRON Non-Resident Fellow
SHERRY WHITE Vice President, Public Programs & Institutional Advancement
LEONARDO BELTRAN Non-Resident Fellow
JEREMY M. MARTIN Vice President Energy & Sustainability
RICHARD KIY President & CEO
FRANCESCA CARRILLO DIAZ STEAM Program Associate
ALBERTO COPPOLA Intern
CHRISTIAN CHAVEZ IT consultant
CARLOS FERNÁNDEZ Multimedia Manager
GUSTAVO RIESTRA ALBERICCI Non-Resident Fellow
FRANCISCO XAVIER SALAZAR DIEZ DE SOLLANO Non-Resident Fellow
MARTA JARA OTERO Non-Resident Fellow
TANIA MIRANDA Director of Policy & Stakeholder Engagement, Environment & Climate Change Program
NORA K. LIVESAY Director of Finances
CATALINA LÓPEZ-SAGÁSTEGUI Director, Gulf of California Marine Program
REBECCA HERNANDEZ Assistant Director, STEAM Program
CHRIS SLADEN Non-Resident Fellow
RENE ROGER TISSOT Non-Resident Fellow
The Institute of the Americas extends its heartfelt thanks to Nora Livesay who has served as our Director of Finance for 23 years. Nora will be retiring on December 31, 2021.
RITA OLIVEIRA Energy Program Associate & Director of Operations
DIANA RODRÍGUEZ Director of Communications & Energy Program Associate
ERNESTO GRIJALVA Practitioner in Residence
JAMES C. CLARK Advisor
She will be truly missed.
DECEMBER 1, 2020 TO NOVEMBER 15, 2021
$100,000 AND ABOVE Sempra Foundation Anonymous donor advised fund at The Chicago Community Foundation $25,000 TO $99,000 Alumbra Innovations Foundation José and Sandra Fimbres Integra Capital Pan American Energy Scripps Institution of Oceanography The Burnham Foundation U.S. Embassy in Peru (U.S. Department of State) EC 2 EC 2
Milton Chaves Nicolas Puga Oscar Vignart Paul Gagnon Peter Meisen
$5,000 TO $9,999 BCIE
Glenn Williamson Gustavo Puzzolo HR Bert Peña Hugo Sanchez James Delorey James Villenueva Javier F Miranda Jesse Sandoval Jesus Ruiz Barraza John Gerretsen John Hendricks John McNeece John Padilla John Youle Jorge Rosenblut Joseph Bojnow Karen Mercardo Kathy Bridges
CIDENE COHEP Environmental Resources Management Girard Foundation on behalf of Mary Walshok Paul Eichen Santiago Soldati Shell
Ricardo Chona Ricardo Loretta Richard Christofferson
Richard Spies Roldan Trujillo
Rosalina Salinas Salomon Camhaji Samuel Dychter Sheila Hollis Soll Sussman Sonia Contreras Steve Gildred Susanne Stirling Sylvia Amores-Pines Tara Kenney Valeria Guadalupe Rochin González Victor Calle Victor Villaplana
$2,500 TO $4,999 Control Risks Fitch Ratings GeoPark Jaguar E&P
$15,000 TO $24,999 Chevron Deloitte
$1,000 TO $2,499 Richard & Monica Kiy EC 2
Exxon Mobil InterEnergy OREL Energy Pluspetrol Schlumberger Solar Turbines Sproule
Les Anthony Lisa Kubiske Lorraine Bell Luis Guerra Luisa Fernanda Gómez Betancur Lynn Corum
$999 AND UNDER Alberto Coppola Joffroy
Alex Morales Amir Sardari Anar Simpson
Mannti Cummins Margaret Trivison Maria Sendra Marisa Goepel Mark Diamond Mark Gunther Michael Dixon
Carlos E. Morgner Charles McQueen Daphne Blanchard Ernesto Marcos Fredrick Marks Geoge Baker
$10,000 TO $14,999 Nelson Cunningham Chaudhri-Ayco Charitable Foundation Hojel Schumacher Foundation Charles J. Wortman
Energy & Sustainabilty
Environment & Climate Change
OTHER E&S PARTNERS
Fundación Tú más Yo Ministerio de Educación de la Provincia del Chubut, Argentina Perimeter Institute PROCIENCIA
UC Television California Chamber of Commerce UCLA Canadian Studies Center Maple Business Council NASCO
BCIE CEBRI CEARE COHEP Colegio de la Frontera Norte (COLEF) OLADE Pronatura
San Diego Unified School District Scripps Institution of Oceanography Sweetwater Union High School District UC San Diego Extension UC San Diego Jacobs Schoolof Engineering University of California San Diego (UC San Diego) U.S. Department of State
ENERGY & SUSTAINABILITY STEERING COMMITTEE
ENVIRONMENT & CLIMATE CHANGE PARTNERS
Chevron ConocoPhillips Deloitte Exxon Mobil Integra Capital InterEnergy
Pronatura Noroeste UCSD Scripps Institution of Oceanography UCSD Center for US-Mexican Studies
MAN Energy Solutions Pan American Energy Pluspetrol
OREL Energy Schlumberger Solar Turbines Sempra Energy Sproule
Carlo Noseda, Ciencias para Todos SRL Centro de Enseñanza Técnica y Superior
Universidad (CETYS) Climate Interactive CONCYTEC
10111 N. Torrey Pines Road, La Jol la, CA 92037 Tel : +1-858-453-5560 www.iamericas.org
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