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.
Food security and climate change are already contributing to human suffering and eroding state structures. The United States should incorporate food and climate analysis fully into foreign and security policy to anticipate the next crisis.
As host of COP 22, Morocco can set a precedent that will help facilitate the ultimate success of the Paris agreement.
Preserving ecosystem services is an essential component of international strategies for adaptation to climate change.