Energy bills are about to hurt. But what can the government actually do to ease the pain?
Here’s what I’ve learned from researching the history of UK climate policy.
Stopping the expansion of offshore oil and gas extraction is a critical but often overlooked step towards achieving global climate targets and protecting our oceans and planet.
The historic agreement on a loss and damage fund was overshadowed by lack of progress on phasing out fossil fuels.
The Energy Charter Treaty allows fossil fuel investors to sue governments over climate action – prompting EU countries to withdraw.
The report synthesises the latest science about Australia’s climate – and paints a worrying picture.
A leading climate scientist explains why going over 1.5 degrees Celsius puts the world in a danger zone.
Smaller international deals and fossil free zones point a way forward.
The agreed loss and damage fund was a breakthrough in an otherwise inconclusive conference.
Tracking CO2 emissions with satellites can help to support emission reduction efforts under the Paris Agreement.
The big news of COP27 was agreement to establish a fund for ‘loss and damage’. But many lamented the summit’s overall outcome, saying it falls short of a sufficient response to the climate crisis.
The best way to cut air pollution is to burn less fossil fuel.
To address Africa’s heavy dependence on fossil fuels and hydropower, there is a need for investment in renewable energy sources like wind and solar.
Developed nations threaten to consume more than their fair share of Earth’s dwindling carbon budget.
Saying that the climate problem is complex is false, and a distraction from what we know needs to be done.
At current levels of emissions, there is a 50% chance the planet will reach the 1.5℃ global average temperature rise in just nine years.
Togo can take bold actions to reduce climate change emissions and also improve the health of its citizens.
This year’s climate talks have been overshadowed by rising international tensions, energy crises and war. But that doesn’t mean climate action is dead.
Does the Global North have a moral responsibility to protect and compensate those in the Global South that disproportionately bear the brunt of climate change devastation?
Why does civil society accept a system that condemns today’s children life on a hostile planet? And what can we do about it?