Interview with Sylvia Goulard, MEP (ALDE), President of the European Parliament’s Intergroup on Extreme Poverty and Human Rights
A new language, a fresh way of looking at familiar reality, and an alternative proposal for how we calibrate our relationship with our world.
The environment ministers of the EU confirmed the proposal for COP21 to reduce emissions at least by 40% by 2030, and to reduce 80-95% in 2050 compared with 1990.
From Flensburg to Paris: climate activitsts and pilgrimage enthusiasts are joining together on a walk to the French capital for the UN Climate Summit.
In his encyclical Laudato Si’, Pope Francis directly links environmental questions with social questions, and calls into question the predominant role of market-based economics.
Climate change has many dimensions: physical, social, political and also economical. Mitigation is a challenge to our economies. Waiting is not longer an option.
On Pope Francis’ new Encyclical letter Laudato Si.
The Commissioner for Climate Action and Energy, Mr. Cañete, talks to Europeinfos about the main challenges for the EU in these negotiations.
Concrete initiatives launched by Christian organisations during COP21 in Paris in December 2015 to encourage leaders to insure firm commitments against climate change.
Like Nero, fiddling while Rome burned, most politicians pressed the continue-as-before button.
The impact of climate change will become more intense and its effects will be irreversible. We will have to adapt to new physical and climatic conditions.