On the geographical differences in climate politics in the US, and the influence of the regularity of natural damage
This is why short newspaper paper articles about climate at the South Pole are missing a lot
"You may have come of age in a world where global carbon dioxide concentrations were less than 400 parts out of every million, but you don’t live in that world now, and you never will, ever again. What are you going to do about that? How high will you and I let this number climb?"
Sadly, this kind of things is likely to highlight the impact of warming more than forest fires and droughts
Another 60 years of melting would be sufficient to kick off potentially millennia of change.
Interesting discussion on the nuances of what is fair when it comes to global warming talks
Warming oceans and a fishing ban have led to a recovery in Atlantic cod off the coast of Canada - but a little further south, the story is less positive
House of Representatives committee are demanding documents related to study that refuted global warming ‘hiatus’.
Sulphate solar radiation management could help keep the incidence of Katrina-level hurricanes at roughly the rate we see today. And when these hurricanes do hit, their most devastating effect to coastal cities—storm surges—would be mitigated by 50 percent.
Development alone can't explain rising storm costs, climate change is making them stronger and more frequent
In case you missed it, two separate journalistic investigations are currently reporting that Exxon has known about the threat of global warming for over 35 years, and rather than raise the alarm, it has been sowing doubt. The damage that has caused is huge.
At least 70 percent of Americans now believe that global warming during the last 40 years is real and supported by solid evidence, coinciding with the lowest percentage of Americans who doubt climate change,
After Syria, another study links human activities to drought in a conflict-hit region
Study of medieval climate anomaly details correlation between temperature rise and fires
This is an important and timely reality check on fracking - any economic benefits that may come are too costly on the climate front.
Coal is too cheap, and the window to change that is closing
One of those 'it seems obvious when it's pointed out' things - if policies like renewables obligations and feed-in-tariffs are already enacted, it makes efforts to introduce carbon prices more successful.
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Groups interested in AGW