So I think I think one of the biggest issues for the renewables sector going into COP 27 will be the response to some of the major geopolitical events that we're seeing globally at the moment and over the last 12 months, the most obvious of that being the Russian invasion of Ukraine and the dramatic impact that's had on energy prices across Europe. And I think if anything, that is a real urgent dramatic reminder around the need to not just to embed a cleaner source and cleaner sources of generation into our energy mix, but also more security. And that security can be delivered through renewables. Renewables are by definition localized generation. So, it's renewables that offer that clean, secure alternative to traditional fossil fuels. And they will also prove to be the cheapest alternative in the long run as well.
The renewable sector will be extremely well represented at COP 27. We've got proven a wind and solar and storage technologies that can remove carbon out of the electricity sector and there's still so much work to be done in that space globally. So, renewables will be present in the form of the developers, the large, particularly the larger developers globally that are deploying gigawatts of wind and solar at the moment, but we'll also see it in the finance sector. We still have the opportunity to bring more capital into this space in more innovative ways as well.
And you know where we will have some senior executives on a panel talking about the opportunities for renewables and some of the challenges and barriers as well.