This chart presents total net greenhouse gas reductions achieved by the APA, the CLEARA and the ACESA relative to U.S. historical and projected emissions under the three reduction scenarios..
WRI established its U.S. office in 1982. We work to improve water quality, increase awareness of local climate change impacts, and identify cost-effective emissions-reduction opportunities in the United States. Learn more about our work in the United States.
While beef accounts for nearly half the emissions associated with Americans' diets, a better burger exists. Blending mushrooms into beef improves the taste of burgers while lowering emissions, saving water and reducing demand for agricultural land.
Only one of the United States' top 25 dishes is plant-based. We think that can change—the power bowl, blended burger and avocado club are on their way.
President Donald Trump’s approval of a four-year tariff on imported solar panels will raise costs, cut installations, reduce jobs and slow the decline in greenhouse gas emissions. But the economic and environmental benefits of solar power remain strong, and governments, businesses and individuals should act now to lock in a low-carbon future.
While 2017 was a banner year for plant-based eating, the U.S. Department of Agriculture predicts 2018 will be a year when Americans eat a record amount of meat. There's more to the story: the mix of meats in the U.S. diet has been shifting away from beef and toward chicken for decades.
Providing support for achieving emission reductions and analysis on how leaders can achieve a stronger, cleaner economy
International Case Studies on Public Communication and Consultation Strategies for Low Emission Zones and Congestion Charging Schemes
The working paper will be part of the “Low Emission Zone/Congestion Charge (LEZ/CC) Public Communication Strategies” series of papers to offer a comprehensive package of public communication strategies to safeguard successful implementation. It is the first paper in the series, and studies 10...
U.S. nonfederal leaders who support the Paris Agreement can help support the poorest and most climate-vulnerable populations.
At a time when the Trump administration is abdicating the U.S. position as global climate leader, a growing number of U.S. states, cities and businesses are stepping up their climate action. Here are four areas of climate action opportunity.