Head of Natural Gas and Power Services
Areas of Expertise:Energy Economics, Hydraulic Fracturing, Natural Gas, Power Sector, Regulation
Head of Natural Gas and Power Services for North America for Argus Media Inc. He is based in Washington, D.C.
David Givens is Head of Natural Gas and Power Services for North America for Argus Media Inc. He is based in Washington, D.C.
David's work focuses on expanding the usage of Argus prices to index daily, monthly, derivative, term contracts and transfer pricing in the natural gas and electricity markets. David was instrumental in launching the daily reports Argus Natural Gas Americas and Argus US Electricity, and the indexes they contain.
He is an award-winning journalist and commodity index expert who brings insight and accuracy to the energy field. He is the creator of leading branded indexes for pricing billions of dollars in energy transactions, and his work also has been used for benchmarking by many global organizations.
David is a frequent speaker at energy industry conferences on pivotal issues such as storage, LNG, pipeline flows, production, generation supply/demand. He is best known in the North American gas and power industries for his analysis of what’s behind the numbers, and for launching business-to-business daily publications that became must-have reading. He wrote one of the first books on natural gas futures trading.
David also has broad experience in hands-on implementation in the areas of content management, entitlement management and databases for commodity prices and fundamentals.
He has a BS in Journalism from Northwestern University and MA in International Affairs from American University.
Recent Comments by David Givens
- "I wrote this story yesterday that may shed some light on the matter. http://bit.ly/2uvBFJz
Thanks to Jim Schetter. Have a good day everyone."
DOE Grid Study Delayed
- "This needs to be approached like real estate development, where if you want to build something, set aside some units for people with low to moderate i"
The NY REV: To Innovate, More R&D Spending By Utilities?