Our Team

Janice Wallace


Janice Wallace is Treasurer of Bluescape Energy Partners and Treasurer and Assistant Corporate Secretary of Bluescape Resources Company. She directly assists the Executive Chairman in all aspects of day-to-day business and serves as headquarters manager. In addition, as Treasurer, Wallace authorizes and manages the payment of operating and administrative expenses, transmits all bank wires, processes payment of all capital calls, and is the primary contact for day-to-day activities related to the corporate bank accounts. Wallace oversees supplier relationships, handles the human resource responsibilities, coordinates compliance communications, and serves as scheduling coordinator. She is responsible for devising and maintaining office systems, document management, and monitoring office operations.

Wallace has a long career in the electric utility industry, with more than three decades of direct assistance in the offices of chairmen of the boards between Bluescape Resources Company and, prior to Bluescape, with TXU Corp and its subsidiaries. Also with TXU Corp. and its subsidiaries, Wallace has corporate secretary experience, assisting in the preparation of board meeting logistics, board meeting materials, board meeting minutes, and related document retention of such corporate records. Additionally from her time at TXU Corp., she has experience in treasury operations; in customer accounting where she identified and processed commercial billing exceptions; and in insurance and claims, which entailed tracking down the registered owner of vehicles that has caused company property damage, creating and transmitting invoices related to such damage, and subsequently keeping record of the status of payments for commercial property damage.

Wallace graduated from LeTourneau University with a bachelor of science in business management. She is a past president of the Dallas Chapter of Executive Women International and in the president’s role reduced the Chapter’s number of committees from more than 20 to seven, thus increasing the active participation amongst committee members due in large part to reducing the number of meetings members were asked to attend.