We have reached a tipping point where most of the world now accepts urgent action is needed to avoid a catastrophe. Convincing governments, businesses and populations has been a long road and the work continues.
We’re dedicating our next Campfire to four leading figures who have walked that road from the very beginning: Dan Morrell and his esteemed guests: Craig Sams, James Cameron and Jessica Rasmussen.
So please join the Campfire Climate Crisis Special on 27th May 5pm BST to hear the insights of our guests on the current state of climate change and action needed for the future.
Our Climate Crisis Pioneers:
From the first tree planted in 1988 to addressing the UN General Assembly Dan Morrelll has devoted his life to addressing climate change and was the main force behind the establishing the voluntary carbon market.
James has acted as an advocate in legal proceedings and international meetings on climate change including COP26 advising the EU Commission on creating the European Emissions Trading System. James’s work was instrumental in establishing the regulated carbon market.
Jessica is Co-Founder and CEO of Two Magnolias Ltd - a firm dedicated to ethical investments.
Join us to hear from the man himself and his amazing guests – all whom are changing the world – making it a better place for all.
Name of pavilion Contact email Link to pavilion schedule #Atoms4Climate B.Carpinelli@iaea.org https://www.iaea.org/topics/climate-change/the-iaea-and- cop/cop27 Adaptation Fund mpueschel@adaptatio n-fund.org https://www.adaptation-fund.org/cop27/ Africa Pavilion firstname.lastname@example.org https://www.afdb.org/en/cop27 Australia Australiacop27pavilion @industry.gov.au www.dcceew.gov.au/cop27aus Bellona Pavilion email@example.com https://bellona.org/news/climate-change/international-climate- conferences/2022-10-bel
COP 27 was both better and worse than expected, say Prof. Felix Dodds and Chris Spence - originally published with Inter Press Service here. It’s finally over. After the anticipation and build-up to COP27, the biggest climate meeting of the year is now in our rear-view mirror. The crowds of delegates that thronged the Sharm el-Sheikh international convention center for two long weeks have all headed home to recover. Many will be fatigued from long hours and sleepless nights as negotiators tried to seal a deal that would move the world forwards. Did all this hard work pay off? In our opinion, COP 27 was both better and worse than we’d hoped. Failing to Follow the Science First, the bad news. COP 27 failed to deliver what the science tells us was needed. With the window of opportunity closing fast on our goal of limiting global temperature rise to 1.5C or less, COP 27 did far too little on the all-important issue of mitigation—that is, cutting emissions. The case for urgent a
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