The world's biggest climate fund has had a rough go of it this year. Nearing the end of their first funding period, they can right the ship by tackling replenishment, governance and decision-making at a final 2018 board meeting.
Companies have set to work on the scenario analysis recommended by the Financial Stability Board's Task Force on Climate-related Financial Disclosures (TCFD). Building a scenario analysis to explore how climate change will impact business over time is a challenging task, and one of the biggest difficulties lies in selecting and building plausible future...
Governance issues and unpredictable funding are holding back the world's most important climate fund. Reform and objective criteria for replenishment can set it on the right track.
The Green Climate Fund, a major source of finance for developing countries seeking to address climate change, has committed $3.5 billion for projects around the world. But now it needs to replenish its resources in an effective, transparent and inclusive way -- soon. Among other things, it could use an external facilitator to help move the process along.
Catalyzing the fundamental, systemic shifts needed to build resilience in a changing climate
More than two years after the adoption and signing of the historic Paris Agreement on climate change, and following its unprecedented rapid entry-into-force, the hard work of implementing the Paris Agreement is just getting going. Turning this landmark pact into a functioning regime requires adopting the rules of the game...
Governments will meet Wednesday in Stockholm to decide how to replenish the Global Environment Facility (GEF), a fund that helps developing nations meet international environmental agreements. GEF grants finance everything from toxic chemical clean-up to biodiversity protection to anti-wildlife trafficking efforts.
The 2018 United States budget poses some complications for climate finance. It will take time for its implications to be clear—here's what to watch.
Multilateral development banks can put a charge into climate finance through expanded use of de-risking approaches, like guarantees and similar instruments.
U.S. nonfederal leaders who support the Paris Agreement can help support the poorest and most climate-vulnerable populations.