TITLE

The developing climate for change

AUTHOR(S)
Excell, Jon
PUB. DATE
August 2014
SOURCE
Engineer (Online Edition);8/13/2014, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article focuses on the move of developing countries such as China to invest in technology to address climate change. Topics include the climate change summit attended by Brazil, South Africa, India, and China (BASIC), a report by the United Nations (UN) on greenhouse gas emissions, and the plans of India to put solar to the country's electricity market.
ACCESSION #
97476811

 

Related Articles

  • Can developed economies combat dangerous anthropogenic climate change without near-term reductions from developing economies? Waldhoff, Stephanie T.; Fawcett, Allen A. // Climatic Change;Aug2011, Vol. 107 Issue 3/4, p635 

    Developing economy greenhouse gas emissions are growing rapidly relative to developed economy emissions (Boden et al. ) and developing economies as a group have greater emissions than developed economies. These developments are expected to continue (U.S. Energy Information Administration ),...

  • US cities take Lead on climate change action. Carbonell, Armando // Planning (14672073);11/28/2008, Issue 1797, p25 

    The article reports on the 80 percent reduction of the greenhouse gas emissions in 2050. The Global Planners Network reveals that the problem on climatic change is one of the concerns for the developed and developing countries. It states the urban planning is considered as a solution to mitigate...

  • ALLOCATING THE COSTS OF THE CLIMATE CRISIS: EFFICIENCY VERSUS JUSTICE. Sinden, Amy // Washington Law Review;May2010, Vol. 85 Issue 2, p293 

    In the international negotiations aimed at reaching an agreement to reduce the greenhouse-gas emissions that are driving global warming, the developed and developing countries are talking past each other. The developed world is speaking the language of efficiency, while the developing world...

  • Developing nations take initiative on greenhouse gases. Brumfiel, Geoff // Nature;10/31/2002, Vol. 419 Issue 6910, p869 

    Discusses the results of a report which shows that some of the world's largest developing nations have begun reducing their greenhouse-gas emissions, even though they are exempt from the Kyoto Protocol, the international agreement on limiting emissions. Amount by which countries including...

  • Not on the "Paris Track": Climate Protection Efforts in Developing Countries. Lay, Jann; Renner, Sebastian // GIGA Focus Global;Dec2016, Issue 8, p1 

    The article discusses the need for international agreements and cooperation to support emerging middle-income economies with mitigation actions to address greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions growth in developing countries as it affects the possibility of the world meeting its desired climate targets.

  • Climate Canaries. Hill, Barry E.; O'Sullivan, Caitlin // Environmental Forum;Nov/Dec2015, Vol. 32 Issue 6, p24 

    The article discusses the role played by developed countries in helping the poor countries to achieve their environmental goals. It discusses the U.S president Barack Obama's policy for incorporating environmental justice and human rights principles into the effort to reduce greenhouse gas GHG...

  • Copenhagen Primer.  // India Today;12/21/2009, p19 

    The article reveals that most of the 37 industrialized countries that committed to reduce their greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions during the 1997 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change held in 2007 at Kyoto, Japan have not fulfilled their targets even as they prepare to participate in the...

  • Innovations in climate finance give hope for our future. Caldecott, Ben // Alliance;Mar2012, Vol. 17 Issue 1, pP46 

    The article provides information on the two innovations presented by the Climate Change Capital to the recent Durban climate change meeting that have represented a real breakthrough for climate change management in the developing countries. It highlights the importance to improve resource...

  • Climate Change, Forests, and International Law: REDD's Descent into Irrelevance. Wiersema, Annecoos // Vanderbilt Journal of Transnational Law;Jan2014, Vol. 47 Issue 1, p1 

    Forestry activities account for over 17 percent of human-caused greenhouse gas emissions. Since 2005, parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change have been negotiating a mechanism known as REDD--Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Degradation--to provide an...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics