Here is a Q&A on some of the most important legal questions surrounding the Copenhagen Accord.
Tough negotiations have finally yielded an important climate agreement today at the UN climate conference.
To be successful, money pledged to protect forests must tackle the underlying drivers of deforestation.
New reports may emphasize disagreements between the U.S. and China, but the reality is much less dramatic.
U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton announced today that, if agreement is reached here this week, the United States will participate in a $100 billion fund to help developing countries most affected by climate change.
The following letter was sent to President Obama on behalf of 18 environmental and energy policy groups.
Even the best possible Copenhagen outcome will be a waypoint, not an endpoint.
By Athena Ballesteros and Vivek Ramkumar (International Budget Partnership) on December 14, 2009
The international community must negotiate targets for new, significant, predictable, and stable finance to support developing countries’ transition to low-carbon economies.
THIS EVENT HAS BEEN CANCELLED.
WHAT: Please join the World Resources Institute (WRI) for a policy briefing for journalists on Wednesday that will summarize progress
Assisting poor countries now and in the future in adapting to climate change must be a top priority.
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