The United States can—and should—galvanize global progress on expanding climate-related risk insurance by launching a new partnership to expand and improve catastrophe modeling in developing countries.
Aging Dams and Clogged Rivers
3 Strategies for Building Equitable and Resilient Communities
A Market-Based Fix for the Federal Coal Program
Opportunities for the Next Executive Director of the Green Climate Fund
A Clean Energy Action Plan for the United States
The power producers affiliated with the lawsuit to overturn landmark carbon pollution limits increased their carbon emissions in 2014, according to an updated analysis.
State policymakers are debating net energy metering in the context of electricity rates, the growing solar market, and reducing carbon emissions.
Distributed batteries for energy storage can collectively strengthen the electric grid against extreme weather.
The potential revenue from a price on carbon pollution would be a small percentage of the nation’s overall budget.
If the leaders of the United States, Canada, and Mexico work together, they can curtail illegal fishing, reward honest fishermen, and act to save two critically endangered species.
The power producers affiliated with the lawsuits against the EPA’s Clean Power Plan are responsible for 1.2 billion tons of carbon pollution each year.
To prepare for North America’s shift to clean energy, U.S., Mexican, and Canadian governments and businesses should apply a proxy carbon price when evaluating potential long-term investments.
The new alignment of the United States, Mexico, and Canada on climate change—and the forthcoming North American Leaders’ Summit—present opportunities for these countries to undertake new, coordinated climate action.
Eleven companies emitted half of all methane pollution in the United States from onshore oil and gas production in 2014.