Countries urgently need to increase funding for the Green Climate Fund (GCF) to ensure it delivers predictable support for advancing climate action in developing countries. How much should each country give? This calculator allows you to explore potential divisions of financial contributions, using objective data.
Improving transparency of concessions data—the who, what, when and where of commercial activities that drive over 60% of global deforestation—is critical to preventing forest loss.
The annual economic benefits of restoring degraded and deforested land globally are an estimated $84 billion.
This infographic maps linkages within the framework of the Paris Agreement, and its accompanying working paper explains how these linkages can be leveraged to improve the design of the Agreement’s rules and tools, streamline the negotiating process, and avoid duplication of effort.
The U.S. Renewable Energy Map: A Guide for Corporate Buyers is an interactive map that reveals where buyers can access the renewable energy they want at the scale they need through their utility.
The U.S. Green Tariff Deals graph explores the renewable contracts signed by large-scale energy buyers and monopoly utilities via green tariffs.
Many companies are wary to confront an uncomfortable topic — that we can’t continue on the current path of unchecked consumption without draining the world’s resources in just a few decades.
This chart is based on data from the report, The Future of the Funds: Exploring the Architecture of Multilateral Climate Finance.
Although the burning of fossil fuels generates most of the potential emissions from most reserves, emissions from production and processing operations (known as “upstream emissions”) can also be important, depending on the reserve type and technologies used.
Degraded lands—lands that have lost some degree of their natural productivity through human activity—account for over 20 percent of forest and agricultural lands in Latin America and the Caribbean.
Tenure-secure indigenous and other community forestlands are often linked to low deforestation rates, significant forest cover, and the sustainable production of timber and other forest products. New WRI research shows that securing indigenous forestland is also a low-cost, high-benefit investment and therefore makes good economic sense.