Our vision is to empower individuals and communities to co-create their energy future, underpinning the development of an energy system that is resilient, low-cost and low-carbon.
Power Ledger’s mission is to transform energy markets globally in order to help achieve the Paris Climate Goals and positively impacting one billion people.
Our Values and Principles
- We are passionate, inclusive and innovative.
- We are attentive to the strategy, objectives of the business and the need for achievement.
- We admit our weaknesses and limitations, to build trust.
- We welcome healthy disagreement and debate rather than fear it.
- To gain commitment from all staff, we hold each other to account to support each other.
- We are rigorous in managing and mitigating risks.
“It’s time to be bold and reform the way the market operates. Subsidies for leading renewable technology such as batteries and solar panels are a step in the right direction, but they don’t address the structural inefficiencies in the Australian energy market.”
-Dr Jemma Green, co-founder and chairman at Power Ledger
- Global brand recognition as a leader in energy, carbon and blockchain.
- Innovation leader in technology from a markets and user perspective.
- Integrated business model capturing multiple value streams.
- Active deployments in every major region including the US, Europe, India, North and South Asia and Australia.
“If we want to achieve a fundamentally different outcome from our energy system, we need to take a fundamentally different approach to how and where energy is produced, sold and consumed. The property industry is in a unique position to drive this energy change from the ground up.”
-David Martin, co-founder and director at Power Ledger
Who we are
Power Ledger is a team of experts and innovators from the energy, carbon and technology sectors, working at the leading edge of our fields to transform energy markets. The company won Sir Richard Branson’s global Extreme Tech Challenge award.
Our co-founders are considered to be thought leaders in the energy and blockchain field.
Dr Jemma Green was awarded an Ernst & Young Fintech Entrepreneur Of The Year awards and a finalist for the World Entrepreneur of the Year. As Deputy Lord Mayor of Perth in Western Australia, Dr Green set up Australia’s first fossil fuel free pension fund.
David Martin has held executive positions in two state-owned electricity utilities and spent six years as a senior consultant to industry participants specializing in regulation of distribution networks, consumer engagement, renewable/new technology feasibility studies and business development.
John Bulich co-founded Ledger Assets and pioneered blockchain technology in Australia. Ledger Assets developed world-first blockchain-based products proving the provenance of artefacts.
Our co-founders write regularly for a number of top-tier publications including Forbes and Entrepreneur APAC. See a list of some recent articles below:
Since Facebook’s announcement of its own cryptocurrency Libra in June, the world has been sent spinning. The potential for Facebook to become a super monopoly could be damaging to many – we only have to look back at the GFC to see what happens when banks become too big to fail.
You’ve just arrived on a private island alongside some of the world’s biggest thinkers and changemakers. Scenes from Branson’s Necker Island Blockchain Summit were not so different from those depicted in Captain Planet and the Planeteers.
The SEC’s latest move could signal crypto companies to assess the possibilities of operating in countries less opposed to digital assets
The world’s leaders know renewable energy has a huge role to play in future-proofing our planet. But it’ll take more than swapping out a coal power station with a solar panel or a wind farm to get the system right; we need supporting technologies and marketplaces.
Maybe it will take going to outer space for renewable energy naysayers to realise the devastating impact the human race has on planet Earth. But perhaps commercial space travel is what we need to push people to tackle climate change more seriously?