As Lead Analyst, Nuclear at Bloomberg New Energy Finance, the leading provider of research to investors in clean and carbon-free energy and carbon markets worldwide, Gadomski directs the firm’s nuclear energy research team in developing a robust methodology for forecasting global nuclear investment in new build, innovative technologies, O&M, fuel cycle and decommissioning.
As a business development and corporate communications consultant with SMIdirect, Chris has over 25 years experience working with regional and multinational firms as well as global institutions including the United Nations Development Program, World Bank, U.S. Department of Energy, and UNDP/Global Environment Facility on energy and environment projects.
As a renewable energy business development consultant, Gadomski has worked on solar project development in the Middle East and in California, working with the United Nations Development Program, the US Agency for International Development, as well as with leading independent power developers. Gadomski was invited as an “energy leader” to explore renewable energy and technology transfer business opportunties in Israel in 2009.
Gadomski joined the faculty of New York University’s Center for Global Affairs in September 2005 where he teaches graduate courses on Energy Policy, The Economics and Finance of Energy, and Nuclear Energy, the Environment and Proliferation. Current research interests include the social, technical, economic, environmental and political challenges to nuclear and renewable energy development.
Gadomski has published extensively on energy and power generation topics in: Modern Power Systems, EuroMoney/ Institutional Investor’s Project Finance Magazine, Nuclear Engineering International, The China Business Review, and Independent Energy Magazine. Gadomski is a member of the United States Energy Association and the American Nuclear Society.
In California, Chris lives in Borrego Springs in a home powered by 2.8 kW of Sharp polycrystalline pv modules which were installed by Borrego Solar in 2005.