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The Strategy to Resolve the Global Climate Challenge.

Updated: Mar 7

An international Academy to train in technology transfer to accelerate the energy transition.

The global energy and climate crisis persist, and progress towards the goals of the Climate remains questionable. We are not on track.


Solutions exist, but the need is for accelerated coordination among the organizations involved and people trained to execute these bilateral arrangements. Having brilliant technology is a good start, but only a start. The more significant challenge is scaling that idea globally. A solution developed in one country must reach other countries and markets.


Only through rapid acceleration and adoption of proven solutions can the climate and energy crisis be addressed. An unprecedented level of collaboration is required, and new bilateral agreements are needed. The world is full of well-intentioned and motivated parties globally and in the US. The core need is orchestration. The Academy will fill this training role.


Altru Institute is launching an Leadership Academy to train in technology transfer to address the energy transition. The relationship between the public and private sector must be collaborative. There needs to be organizations and NGOs that create connecting tissue among all the groups globally concentrating on this.

A new category of global facilitators must be trained to act as brokers and intermediaries to help execute these transactions.

A school that trains those with leadership skills, practical skills, and tools to navigate the complexities of bringing energy and climate solutions to markets throughout the world.


The program developed by the Altru Climate Project identifies a select group of students from a handful of countries who will spend 8 weeks over the year working on the global expansion of proven solutions that should be scaled. Developed in collaboration with UNITAR, COP 29, and numerous other NGOs focused on the Energy Transition, the Academy's mission is to train industry professionals in technology transfer and bilateral agreements to take proven climate-abating technologies worldwide.


This is a practical strategy to achieve the climate goals. The first model is being developed for hydrogen. The key elements of the Academy includes:


  • Future global leaders working collaboratively. 30 students from 12 countries and 4 continents.

  • Practice, not theory. Students executing bilateral technology transfer implementations.

  • A body of trusted knowledge.  building a library of research which others will depend upon.

  • Navigating global entities of influence. United Nations. World Bank, European Union, World Economic Forum, leading Think Tanks and Universities.


The net result of this network, curriculum, and communications system:


  • Rapid acceleration of best ideas and projects to become global.

  • Network of trusted influencers and a culture of global collaboration.

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