As Climate Change and Energy Minister Chris Bowen lands in Dubai for COP28, Australia has announced an extra A$150 in climate finance with a focus on the Pacific region.
Banning public funding for overseas fossil fuel projects will boost Australia’s climate leadership. But can it take the next step and do it domestically?
Carbon capture and sequestration can play a role in limiting warming but the nuances of its application are far more complicated than just planting trees. Getting it wrong could make warming worse.
The Sunnylands Statement has set a powerful signal for COP28, however, it also highlights that more must be done in Dubai to define what it means to achieve ‘net zero.’
Releasing reflective particles into the upper atmosphere would help us tackle climate change – but it’s not without risk.
Record emissions are fast shrinking the remaining amount of carbon dioxide we can emit if we are to limit global warming. At current rates, we’ll use up the budget for a 1.5°C outcome in seven years.
Africa can check climate impact on health by taking 37 actions endorsed by environment ministers.
Electric arc furnaces can use up to 100% scrap steel as its raw material, resulting in a significant reduction in emissions.
A veteran of UN climate talks lays out the top themes and their sticking points, including concerns about the host country’s oil interests.
A recent study found one billion people are likely to die prematurely by the end of the century from climate change. Here are seven energy policies that could save their lives.
Australia’s clean energy transition cannot succeed unless the government opens debate and decision-making to many more voices.
Industry is a leading climate polluter: Our road map shows what’s needed to cut industrial emissions in fast-growing countries.
In what’s likely to be the hottest year on record, nations are gathering to try and hash out faster action on climate change. Here are the three main issues facing negotiators.
Negotiating global progress on climate change involves walking a fine line, as a former UN official explains.
Humanity’s ecological footprint takes many different and interconnected forms that are all getting worse.
Daily global temperature records keep breaking. It’s a sign we’re on a rapidly warming planet.
The forest fires of the summer of 2023 in Québec were devastating. It was the worst year in 50 years. But with climate change, the worst may be yet to come.
With many countries planning fossil fuel production increases and continuing subsidies, negotiators have their work cut out for them when the COP28 climate summit begins.
The clock could be ticking for the travel industry unless action is taken to change our travel habits.
For a two-in-three chance of staying within 1.5°C, the budget shrinks to one-and-a-half years.