A deal of sort has been sealed in Copenhagen. At 3:30 p.m. Saturday afternoon the 15th United Nations Climate Change Conference officially came to a close.
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Wednesday, Todd Stern, Climate Envoy to the United States, dismissed the notion of developed countries owing financial reparations - otherwise known as climate debt - from CO2 emissions.
We're at a point," I've been told, "where everything we know is out of date. What happens next is unknowable, unspeakable, and undetermined."
Wow! Has it really only been a week of the international global warming negotiations in Copenhagen. Based upon the intensity of the debat...
Are there enough details reached this December in Copenhagen to leave all countries accepting of an extension and enough details to firm up the final agreement in months?
We only need to look at how fast world leaders acted during the global economic crisis to see how quickly they can get things done when they have the political will.
The Copenhagen game of tag-in-the-dark enters its eleventh hour. With over 100 heads of states arriving in the next hours, negotiators are gearing up for the last miles of this two week marathon.
The requirement for the U.S. Congress to sign off on any document produced at Copenhagen for it to legally bind us to those agreements, is another reason why I'm hopeful.
If India does add concrete specifics to its environmental goals and is willing to stand behind them in a meaningful way, then India might just be helpful in getting a strong deal in Copenhagen.
World leaders -- most notably President Obama -- took over these negotiations and used everything in their power to push forward an agreement in Copenhagen.
Good news in Hopenhagen yesterday was the bold and binding proposal tabled by a group of small island countries in a last minute scrum against the backdrop of youth activists who had turned up.
I've been in Bangkok for a scant 36 hours, and already the shame is sickening. I'm an American tracking the American position at international climate negotiations where America stands as the biggest obstacle.
President Obama and Congress must make sure that U.S. climate policy efforts encourage other countries to reduce their carbon emissions and spur global demand for U.S. clean energy technologies.
A discussion of conflict prevention and resolution mechanisms is missing from the Conference of Parties taking place in December, where a replacement for the Kyoto Protocol may be signed.
Scientists are normally a very leveled bunch, not inclined to step into the policy ring, but how much more science do we need to be convinced that this is a huge problem?
President-elect Obama has pledged that his administration will mark a "new chapter in America's leadership on climate change." The question is: What will open that first chapter?
Dear Governor Palin,
During your debate with Senator Biden you said you welcomed the opportunity to speak directly with the American people, "uncenso...
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