By failing to mention climate change in its 196-page on China, the Pentagon has made a major omission. The Middle Kingdom makes an outsized contribution to the greenhouse effect and will suffer greatly from global warming, threatening the lives of...
Adapting to the climate crisis requires immediate action. Such action will cost money. As is usual, the rich, whose impact on climate change is the greatest, are the least likely to pay for the consequences of their actions.
Only a reduction in tensions and military expenditures can save the planet from the catastrophic consequences of both a US-China conflict and unconstrained climate change.
With the climate crisis dominating headlines, Europe has introduced a regulatory framework for environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors that gives a big push to its sustainable finance agenda.
The COVID-19 pandemic, war, geopolitical rivalry and a growing climate crisis have dominated the news, but very few things match the importance of the 17 sustainable development goals the UN has defined for the future of humanity. The goals can be achieved but only by calling into question the prevailing practices.
The planet is running out of resources, and humanity is living beyond its means.
The Biden administration will be spending hundreds of billions of dollars on addressing the climate crisis. But what does that mean for communities around the United States?
With respect to confronting climate change, the real enemy is inconvenience. It is America’s antidote to caring.