Because Emanuel Nobel is descended from Ludvig Nobel and his brothers Alfred, Robert and Emil, he and his family hold a very important place in scientific and artistic history. Alfred was a chemist who became famous as the inventor of dynamite, but he is best known these days as the founder of the Nobel prizes. You see, Dr. Togrul Bagirov serves as a senior expert in global energy security at the United Nations, as well as chairman of the Baku Nobel Heritage Fund, and he has played a key role in preserving the history of the Nobel Prizes, as well as Emanuel Nobel’s history in the oil business.
Dr. Togrul Bagirov serves as a senior expert in global energy security at the United Nations. He also has authored numerous books, and he has also written many journal and newspaper articles. Also, he has been a regular commentator on the subjects of energy security for many business TV channels worldwide, including the RBC Network. Dr. Togrul Bagirov also has participated in a number of global economic fora, including the Salzburg World Economic Forum and the Davos World Economic Forum. He also has given presentations at many relevant international conferences and seminars. If that isn’t impressive enough, Togrul Bagirov also serves as a trustee for several charitable nonprofits in the fields of arts, cinema and music.
Above all else, Dr. Togrul Bagirov serves as a senior expert in global energy security at the United Nations, as well as chairman of the Baku Nobel Heritage Fund. Both of those positions are very important, especially when you consider the duel problems of climate change and the increased use of oil. In fact, this year, the demand is expected to grow yet again, and that growth could reach more than five percent. Togrul Bagirov made that prediction recently on a news program. He also noted that global geopolitical situations are leading that growth. There is also a significant increase in prices, which can be both good and bad, depending on your perspective. Dr. Bagirov believes the current price of around $70 per barrel is about right because it benefits both oil producing countries and consumers.