Federica Di Sario

Climate Reporter, POLITICO

Federica Di Sario is currently serving as the Climate Reporter at POLITICO, a prominent news organisation. Before joining POLITICO, she held the position of EU energy and climate correspondent at Carbon Pulse. She gained valuable experience as a market reporter at ICIS, specialising in covering the European power market and co-hosting a podcast. Federica's previous roles also include working as a business journalist in Africa and South America, as well as serving in the political department of the EU Delegation to Armenia.

Federica's educational background includes a double MA in International Relations from the University of Macerata and International Business Administration from the Moscow State Institute of International Relations. She is fluent in Italian, French, and English, with a basic understanding of Russian. In her free time, Federica enjoys immersing herself in literature related to Russia, engaging in bike rides, and expressing her creativity through painting.

All Sessions by Federica Di Sario

10:30 am - 11:15 am
MFCC, Ta'Qali

Building worlds (1)- Real life solutions

FROM PLANNING TO EXECUTION: if we are to recalibrate our relationship with the built environment, where do we start, how do we benchmark progress and what do we want to land up with in the future? What kind of urban-suburban-rural mix is realistically sustainable and how do we get there?

11:30 am - 12:30 pm

Building Worlds (II) - Real Life Solutions: Logistics, Mobility and Circular Economy

12:15 pm - 12:45 pm
MFCC Ta'Qali

Green Hydrogen - stop-gap or puzzle piece?

Green hydrogen features quite prominently in clean-tech trends, but generating it at scale is a challenge. Where does the green hydrogen industry find itself right now, and how will hydrogen play a role in the move towards a net-zero future?

2:45 pm - 3:15 pm
MFCC Ta'Qali

Impact Investment Funds - Responsible Investing: What do ESG and Impact Investing have in common?

What are the ethical guidelines for impact investing and who defines them? The fact that the "E" in ESG cannot exist on its own without Social and Governance is often not acknowledged. How have Impact Investment Funds raised the bar and what does the impact investing environment look like today? Is it more than just window dressing?