Climate Change | Centre for Science and Environment

Climate Change


Wait and watch

January 24, 2001

The US government is in transition. But why should the rest of the world suffer?

Conditions to aid and trade

February 15, 2001

World Resources Institute, a Washington-based non-government organisation, objects to criticism that Northern groups are arm-twisting developing countries into reducing greenhouse gas emissions. Anju Sharma responds

Boiling point

February 28, 2001

Greenhouse gas emissions could raise global temperatures much more than previously forecast leading to drought and flooding as weather patterns shift and polar ice melts

Battling Climate Change

March 26, 2001

Technologies exist to arrest global warming. But the political will toimplement them is missing

NEELAM SINGH

Look who's talking!

March 26, 2000

The president of the world’s most polluting country blames India for global warming

The New Proposal

April 23, 2001

Pronk offers a compromise plan that gives away too much on sinks.

Americans not very different from their president

April 23, 2001

The US citizens are more concerned with cost than action to arrest climate change.

Although 75 per cent of those surveyed in the US in a Time/CNN poll consider global warming a "very serious" or "fairly serious" problem, they are more worried about high electric bills or losing their jobs. Only 48 per cent are willing to shell out an extra quarter of a dollar per gallon of gasoline to reduce global warming and pollution.

Carbon on sale

June 15th, 2001

US organisations to begin trade in carbon dioxide emissions.

The theory sinks

June 15th, 2001

Two new studies quash industrialised countries hopes of meeting most of their Kyoto commitments by using carbon sinks

Forests and soil 'sinks' may not eventually turn out to be so useful to industrialised countries in search of cheap ways to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. Two scientific studies conducted in North American pine forests present evidence that estimates of increased absorption of carbon dioxide as its concentration in the atmosphere rises are unduly optimistic.

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