This is a transcript of part 1 of Climate Fight: the world’s biggest negotiation, a series from The Anthill podcast.
From 3D printing using plastic waste to growing cherry trees in the Himalayas, young people are not sitting idle while the world burns.
Haiti is extremely vulnerable to climate change. It is also very poor. International donors have stepped in to help the country fund climate mitigation, but is the money going where it’s most needed?
The UN climate talks are being held in a nation dominated by cheap coal.
We are on track to reach 1.5°C of global warming within 16 years according to new data.
The $4 billion that foundations are pledging to spend within five years amounts to less than 1 percent of what businesses and governments spend on global warming every year.
The results of a study that measured public responses to a policy aimed at reducing carbon emissions contradict a common environmental concern.
Donald Trump claims his administration has carried out an “all-out effort” in preparing for the effects of climate change. Nothing could be further from the truth.
It’s a good thing that cities aspire to lead the way in acting on climate change in the absence of stronger national action. But a closer look reveals the limitations of current city-based efforts.
International problems and local policies are integrally interwoven, whether the nationalists in Washington like it or not.
Talk of adapting to climate change is less polarizing to conservatives than the idea of slashing emissions.
Future population growth is expected to take place almost entirely in cities. We won’t fight climate change without them.
Lee: ‘Business will be far from usual in a world of four, five or six degrees of warming.’
Green and cool (reflective) roofs are effective tools for cooling overheated cities. Research in Chicago shows that their impacts depend on local conditions, so planners should site them carefully.
Despite the fanfare of signing the Paris Agreement on climate, little progress has been made on compensating poor countries for irreparable damages from climate change.
The Paris Agreement marks an important step towards climate change mitigation – one in which developed and developing countries alike take action.