More research is needed to understand the impact that autonomous vehicles could have on transportation-sector carbon emissions.
With carbon taxes and emissions trading systems taking hold in Canada and Mexico—and interest in these instruments picking up in the United States—carbon pricing could span the continent.
The United States and China take the lead in identifying their own wasteful fossil fuel subsidies in a coordinated peer review.
The new administration can take several steps to help vulnerable communities reduce climate change risks and expand economic opportunities in the face of extreme weather.
Over the past decade, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has spent billions of taxpayer dollars to repair damage from extreme weather, a price tag that could increase with climate change.
The Clean Power Plan will expedite the deployment of renewables and cut carbon emissions and other pollutants that harm human health.
This fall, world leaders and science ministers have a shot at stepping up global action to avert catastrophic Arctic and global climate change.
State attorneys general are investigating Exxon Mobil for fraud—if members of the House science committee do not stand in their way.
U.S. and Chinese experts exchange views and offer policy recommendations for the next phase of this crucial bilateral relationship.
The G-20 has an opportunity to take up the mantle of climate leadership—starting with a focus on climate-compatible infrastructure.
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.
Both the United States and China need to bolster domestic policy and steer overseas finance in climate-friendly directions.
The growing threats of flooding, heat-related deaths, and other climate change risks are driving Midwestern city and community leaders to make their cities more sustainable and just.
The federal government should adopt the practice, common in the private sector, of anticipating a price on carbon when assessing the financial viability of long-term investments, including infrastructure.