By guest author PATRICIA ESPINOSA, Executive Secretary, UN Framework Convention On Climate Chance (UNFCC)
A year ago, one year into the Covid-19 pandemic, we faced a long winter, with the knowledge that COP26 would be delayed by a year. Nevertheless, we said
that it was an opportunity for nations to continue to build Arthouros Zervoscarbon budgetclimate changeCOP24Frank ShumanREN21 Read More
Political leaders have been urged to act on the landmark special report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, which has warned that strong efforts would be required to prevent disastrous consequences from dangerous levels of climate change.
Christiana Figueres, the former UN climate chief who led the historic Paris agreement of 2015, 1.5 degreesclimate changeclimate emergencyfigueres Read More
How can Geothermal Energy Combat Climate Change?
History says that the first use of geothermal energy occurred more than 10,000 years ago in North America by American Paleo-Indians. People used water from hot springs for cooking, bathing and cleaning.
The first industrial use of geothermal energy began near Pisa, Italy in late climate changeGeothermal Energy Read More
UN Climate Change News, 24 September 2018 – At the opening ceremony of New York Climate Week, the Executive Secretary of UN Climate Change, Patricia Espinosa, called for more urgency in taking climate action and stressed the need for leadership and a committed multilateral response.
The last round of formal negotiations took place in climate changePatricia EspinosaUN CharterUNFCCC Read More
A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm.
A robot must obey the orders given to it by human beings, except where such orders would conflict with the First Law.
A robot must protect its own existence as Artificial IntelligenceClean Energyclimate changeG20paris agreementUNFCCC Read More
Climate Change is among the leading causes of rising global hunger according to a new report released by the UN’s Food and Agricultural Organization (FAO) this week.
Pointing to extreme weather events, land degradation and desertification, water scarcity and rising sea levels, the authors show how climate change already undermines global efforts to climate changehungersdg1 Read More
Rising levels of carbon dioxide could make crops less nutritious and damage the health of hundreds of millions of people, research has revealed, with those living in some of the world’s poorest regions likely to be hardest hit.
Previous research has shown that many food crops become less nutritiouswhen grown under the climate changecropsfoodshealthnutrition Read More
The resumed forty-eighth sessions of the Subsidiary Body for Scientific and Technological Advice
(SBSTA 48-2) and Subsidiary Body for Implementation (SBI 48-2) as well as the sixth part of the first session of the Ad Hoc Working Group on the Paris Agreement (APA 1-6) will take place from
4 to 9 September 2018, at bangkokclimate changeconferenceSBI 48SBSTA Read More
Summer weather patterns are increasingly likely to stall in Europe, North America and parts of Asia, according to a new climate study that explains why Arctic warming is making heatwaves elsewhere more persistent and dangerous.
Rising temperatures in the Arctic have slowed the circulation of the jet stream and other giant planetary arcticclimate changeextreme weatherstuck weathervladimir petoukhov Read More
“Because quite soon – before we’ve reached the end of this century, even – I think that what people call robots will have taken over.” Robots will rule the world? “Well, yes. They’ll be in charge.” In charge of us? “Yes, if we’re still here. Whether they’ll have taken over #climatechange-theneweconomy#Enea#robotsclimate changeparis agreementtechnologyUNFCCC Read More