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Scott Campbell Appointed by U.S. Secretary of Energy to Secretary of Energy Advisory Board

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Baker Donelson's Scott L. Campbell has been appointed by U.S. Secretary of Energy Rick Perry to the Secretary of Energy Advisory Board (SEAB).

The SEAB provides insights and recommendations to the Secretary of Energy on the ongoing Department priorities including advancing research in artificial intelligence, enhancing energy security domestically and abroad, fostering innovation by reducing regulatory road blocks, and continuing a record of energy abundance with the Trump Administration's "all-of-the-above" energy policy.

Mr. Campbell is the senior strategic advisor to Baker Donelson in Washington, D.C.; the president of the Howard Baker Forum, Baker Donelson's in-house think tank and convener on public policy issues; and the former managing shareholder of the Firm's Washington, D.C. office. A political and public policy strategist and a lawyer, Mr. Campbell provides advice to U.S. and foreign companies with interests and undertakings in energy, homeland security, technology, trade and foreign direct investments. He is the principal coordinator for the U.S.-Japan Roundtable on Nuclear Energy Cooperation, an ongoing program of the Howard Baker Forum. The U.S.-Japan Roundtable is a continuing program that encourages and facilitates U.S.-Japanese partnering in nuclear energy. Mr. Campbell actively organizes and sponsors international programs and studies on cybersecurity and privacy issues and on global data management in Europe and the Indo-Pacific.

Mr. Campbell recently served on the National Task Force on American Nuclear Energy Leadership organized by the Global Energy Center at the Atlantic Council and continues to support that effort as a member of the Council's Nuclear Energy & National Security Coalition.

Mr. Campbell served as Director of the Office of Policy, Planning and Analysis at the Department of Energy under President Ronald Reagan. Under President George H. W. Bush, he served on the National Petroleum Council, which advises the Secretary of Energy, and on the OCS Advisory Council, which reported to the Secretary of the Interior on issues and policies regarding mineral exploration. Prior to coming to Washington, D.C., he practiced law, served as a federal prosecutor for the Department of Justice, and served as an executive of an energy company in Texas.

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