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Lars H. Thunell
IFC Executive Vice President & CEO

Lars H. Thunell
IFC Executive Vice President & CEO
Most recently, he was the Chief Executive Officer of SEB
In the 1990s, Mr. Thunell served as the Chief Executive Officer of Trygg-Hansa
and as Deputy Chief Executive Officer of Nordbanken.
He was also President and Chief Executive Officer of Securum, an asset management company established by the Swedish government

Source: IFC

Securum var ett svenskt statligt bolag som bildades 1992 under finanskrisen i Sverige 1990–1994 för att överta och avveckla dåliga krediter från halvstatliga Nordbanken.
Många av krediterna var i fastighetsbolag och det blev också en uppgift för Securum att stabilisera fastighetsmarknaden.
Bolaget bildadades när Anne Wibble (fp) var finansminister och Per Westerberg (m) industri- och näringsminister i regeringen Carl Bildt.

Lars H Thunell, Ålder: 55 år, Inkomst: 5,3 miljoner kronor i lön plus 2,1 miljoner i bonus 2002.
Karriär: American Express 1977–83, finansdirektör Asea 1983, vice vd Asea 1985,
vice vd/ finanschef ABB 1988–91,
Nordbanken 1991, koncernchef Securum 1993–94, vd Trygg-Hansa 1994–97,
koncernchef SEB sedan 1997.

STOCKHOLM, Aug 22 (IPS) - A spectre is haunting the cities and villages of most developing nations, warns a senior official of a World Bank-affiliated organisation.
"It's the spectre of a food, fuel and water crisis," says Lars Thunell, executive vice president of the Washington-based International Finance Corporation (IFC), a member of the World Bank group.
"I believe we are at a tipping point," he said, because the scarcity of water poses a threat to the food supply just when the agricultural sector is stepping up production in response to riots over food prices, growing hunger, and rising malnutrition. Speaking at the conclusion of the weeklong Stockholm International Water Conference Friday, Thunell said the growing demand for water is outpacing supply.
The world's current population of over 6.0 billion is expected to rise to about 9.0 billion by 2050, with more than 60 percent living in mega cities.
"Since water consumption goes up where there is development and improved lifestyles, we can expect even greater demands on fresh water," Thunell said. The most water-intensive sector, agriculture, is expanding and industrialisation and energy production are further driving demand, he added.