This infographic explains the global carbon budget, what impacts we can expect if we exceed it, and what actions the world can take to stay within it.
UNFCCC Annex I and Non-Annex I Emissions from 1990 - 2010 This data is excluding Land Use Change and Forestry.
Comparative Map of Energy and Land Use Change and Forestry Emissions 2011
This visualization shows the countries with the highest total emissions in the year 2010. It compares the total values with emissions per capita, per GDP and cumulative from the year 1990.
Palm oil is Indonesia’s top exported commodity and has become a key economic drivers for the country. However, it has also been often associated with the loss of Indonesia's valuable forests.
How can the world feed more than 9 billion people by 2050 in a manner that advances economic development and reduces pressure on the environment? Answering it requires a “great balancing act” of three needs—each of which must be met simultaneously.
Data for the Power Almanac come from a variety of sources, primarily government agencies and laboratories such as the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, the U.S. Department of Energy, the U.S. Geological Survey, and the National Renewable Energy Laboratory.
Go to CAIT 2.0 - WRI's Climate Data Explorer - to compare CO2 emissions totals of China, Brazil, India, and the US for 2000-2011 and view a line graph showing the change over time
Coal-fired power plants are a major source of greenhouse gas emissions—one that could be increasing significantly globally, according to new analysis from the World Resources Institute.
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