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: 22 May 2015 09:41||More headlines >>|
|UN climate fund passes financing threshold with Japan deal |
The U.N.'s fund for climate aid to developing countries says it now has enough cash to kick off projects before a key climate summit in Paris.
|UN climate fund gears up to deploy cash after Japan inks pledge|
The U.N.'s Green Climate Fund can start deciding where to deploy its cash following the signing of an agreement with the Japanese government that means it will have enough money to begin operating.
|Thomson Reuters Foundation|
|Global news organisations agree to share climate change content|
The Guardian, El País, Le Monde and China Daily are among 25 publishers aiming to raise awareness in the runup to the next UN summit
|Fossil fuel giants reject calls to keep oil, gas and coal in ground|
Heads of Statoil, Glencore and Total use Paris summit to register climate concern but dismiss fears assets are dangerous
|Top EU companies urge drastic cuts in greenhouse gas emissions|
Top European companies urged governments on Thursday to set a goal of slashing greenhouse gas emissions to net zero well before 2100, saying that going green can bring profits rather than costs.
|Coal and solar power executives clash at Paris climate conference|
Tony Hayward, chairman of mining company Glencore, has clashed with wind and solar power executives who say renewable energy can replace coal in industrialising countries such as India and China.
|Climate Change: Some Companies Reject ‘Business as Usual’|
When it comes to climate change, business as usual is simply “not an option”. That was the view of Eldar Saetre, CEO of Norwegian multinational Statoil, as international industry leaders met in Paris for a two-day Business & Climate Summit, six months ahead of the next United Nations Climate Change Conference (COP 21 ) that will also be held in the French capital.
|In the spotlight|