BONN, GERMANY/WASHINGTON, DC (JUNE 5, 2015) — On June 7th and 8th, government leaders will convene at the G7 Summit in Schloss Elmau, Germany. Climate change is expected to be one the most substantial topics of discussion, including scaling up financing and establishing a long-term goal to decarbonize the world’s economy by mid-century.
Getting to $100 Billion: Climate Finance Scenarios and Projections to 2020 is one of the first quantitative analyses of realistic funding scenarios to achieve the climate finance goal of $100 billion annually by 2020. It shows that if a variety of sources are included, climate finance could total $109 to $155 billion in 2020 under projections of low-medium growth and leverage.
This paper contributes to the dialogue about what types of finance could count toward the $100 billion goal.
We analyze this question quantitatively by projecting various finance sources forward to 2020 to demonstrate the scenarios under which reaching the $100 billion goal is possible....
As countries spend more on adapting to a changing climate, a key question remains: Are these funds really reaching the most vulnerable?
An Approach For Civil Society Organizations To Improve Accountability For Climate Change Adaptation
A guide designed to help civil society organizations track climate change adaptation finance flows.
How much money will the world need to protect itself from the impacts of climate change? By some estimates, about $300 billion a year by 2050.
The China-led Asian Infrastructure Investment Bank and other new multilaterals are becoming an important part of the development finance landscape. How they answer these five questions will have far-reaching implications.
Research shows that between 2015 and 2030, the world will need to invest an average of $6.2 trillion annually in infrastructure. More than 120 financial actors recently came together to discuss ways to secure this finance and ensure it supports low-carbon, climate-resilient projects.