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Press Headlines
The "press headlines" is a daily compilation providing a general overview of international media coverage of climate change-related issues, that does not purport to be exhaustive. The information contained in the compilation is taken as is from sources external to the UNFCCC secretariat, that are freely available on the Internet. No evaluation on the part of the UNFCCC secretariat has been done in terms of the information that they contain. The UNFCCC secretariat makes no warranty, either express or implied, as to the accuracy, reliability or content of such information.
updated: 18 August 2017 11:16More headlines >>
CEO of wind energy giant says it would be better if US was in Paris Agreement
At the beginning of June, President Donald Trump announced the U.S would withdraw from the Paris Agreement and commence negotiations to re-enter or renegotiate a new accord
Calls to participate in COP23 Pacific photo competition
THE COP23 Presidency Secretariat is once again appealing to both professional and amateur photographers alike to take part in the Pacific Photo Competition
Fiji Times
Sweltering European summer has human fingerprints
The chance of extremely hot days, such as have been seen across southern Europe this summer has been “greatly increased” by climate change
Climate Home
Asian Development Bank finds new climate finance stream
Regional lender teams up with the multilateral Green Climate Fund to facilitate sustainable development.
El mercado: herramienta para reducir emisiones de GEI
Implementar un Sistema de Comercio de Emisiones posicionaría a México como la primera economía en desarrollo en considerar al mercado como una herramienta para lograr un desarrollo de bajo carbono y el crecimiento del Producto Interno Bruto.
Animal Político
Approaching eclipse sheds light on US solar energy expansion
Need for replacement power sources as skies darken highlights the sector’s growth
Financial Times
Kuwait's inferno: how will the world's hottest city survive climate change?
Malls and office complexes continue to spring up in Kuwait City, built by migrants often working illegally in soaring temperatures. But as oil and water reserves dwindle, the energy-guzzling citystate heads for an existential crisis
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