It’s no wonder the president of the United Nations Climate Change Conference apologized, close to tears, at its end.
Let’s not again be fooled into hoping that a climate conference used to defend national economic interests will save us.
Congress should be leading us toward fossil-free energy instead of subsidizing the industry up to $20 billion per year.
Environmentalists say the fracking boom in the Permian Basin is a ticking “climate bomb.”
COP26 ended with an agreement too weak to meaningfully reduce emissions and limit global heating, critics say.
Activists staged a walkout in response to late decisions made by negotiators to severely weaken commitments.
The scientists point to a “rapidly shrinking” carbon budget to limit warming over the century to 1.5 degrees Celsius.
“Equity has to be a key part of our responses” to the climate crisis, says climate scientist Kevin Anderson.
There’s no force behind even the meager steps proposed at COP26, says Nigerian environmental activist Nnimmo Bassey.
The U.K.’s so-called “non-paper” is silent on one of the central issues on the road to climate stabilization.