Everyone is concerned and clamours for the curtailment of climate change and for this to happen, an environmentalist believes that everyone must first and foremost realise that nothing is achievable if through this decades-long complex global crisis, others are left behind because they lack the capacity and capability.
More than 100 world leaders are gearing up for the much-awaited UN Climate Change Conference (COP26), which will take place next month in Glasgow.
The small island nation of Jamaica, like many others in the Caribbean, is battered regularly by tropical storms that are getting fiercer as the ocean warms, threatening to wreck homes, energy grids, hospitals, roads and ports. Weather-driven
A Russian island north of Japan has become a testing ground for Moscow’s efforts to reconcile its prized fossil fuel industry with the need to do something about climate change. More than two-thirds of Sakhalin Island is forested.
Way back in 2007, then-Senator Barack Obama gave a barnstormer of a speech at a fundraiser in Iowa. Quoting Dr Martin Luther King, Jr by highlighting “the fierce urgency of now,” the future Democratic nominee and president
The ethical case for combatting climate change is incontestable, the economic one, indisputable. I would argue that the health case for achieving our climate goals is equally strong. It seems the WHO agree. In advance of Cop26,
I thought the Cop26 summit had reached peak weirdness when the Beast — the American presidential limo — swept past a Greggs on the back streets of Glasgow. Then I saw a picture tweeted by a Zimbabwean government
On Tuesday, Nicola Sturgeon joined other female world leaders in calling for women and girls to have a more prominent role in addressing climate change. The declaration, backed by the Scottish government and UN Women, acknowledged that women and
Delayed by a year because of the COVID-19 pandemic, COP26 aims to keep alive a target of capping global warming at 1.5C above pre-industrial levels — the limit scientists say would avoid its most destructive consequences.