Finance, finance, finance. We know that it is one of the most contentious issues at COP24. Specifically article 9.5, which tries to define the information that developed countries will have to provide to developing countries detailing the ammount of finance they are willing to give bienially. Have you read the last text? Do you want to know about the most contentious issues
For the second year in a row at the UN Climate Talks, the US held an event promoting fossil fuels and nuclear energy as a solution to the climate crisis. Youth and frontline community leaders disrupted a side event chanting “Keep it in the ground”.
In saying that Poland can continue to burn coal to fuel its economy while also tackling climate change, Duda has sent the wrong message—one that could help the fossil fuel industry tighten its grip on the country.
What was Vietnam’s response to the IPCC report? And how quickly should the country be looking to wean itself off coal? Eco-Business spoke to Panmao Zhai, co-chair of IPCC Working Group 1, at COP24 to find out.
Climate finance is emanating to be the bone of contention in the developed versus developing scrimmage at the 24th session of the Conference of the Parties (COP24) being held here. On Saturday, the last day of the technical phase of negotiations, discussions on climate finance came to a standstill, with countries “not being able to reach consensus” on various aspects.
Conversamos con Andrea Meza, Directora de Cambio Climático del Ministerio de Ambiente y Energía de Costa Rica, sobre la postulación anunciada por el presidente para albergar la próxima Conferencia #COP25 en su país.