It’s time for climate-conscious risk management and investments to be part of the everyday savings and investment decisions made by individuals and businesses across Canada.
Don’t let stock markets reports convince you that when the markets are up, all is well in the world. When the market is up, carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is up, and the global environment is down.
Millions of people worldwide are either indifferent to a carbon tax or opposed. If citizens were motivated by potential carbon dividends, maybe politicians would finally take action on climate change.
Achieving climate objectives is economically realistic, but won’t be possible without the support of a real transition strategy that is still lacking at all levels of government in Canada.
Despite politically powerful coal communities helping elect a president who vowed guarantee their continued prosperity, their future remains more uncertain than ever.
A wealth tax would put a price on past emissions and could be used to mitigate the negative effects of poverty, including vulnerability to climate change.
Canada has committed to cutting GHG emissions 30 per cent by 2030 from 2005 levels. Can Canada’s oil capital lead the charge? New research shows it’s within reach with bold actions on several fronts.