Skip to main content

Plan B: Climate Engineering to Cope With Global Warming

Lee Lane

In December 2009, the UN climate summit in Copenhagen ended with little to show for itself but a nonbinding agreement to keep on trying. That was no surprise: After all, 20 years of prior talks had yielded no discernable change in emissions. What is surprising, though, is that so many analysts continue to view climate policy as a thing apart from global power politics. Indeed, one needed really big blinders to miss the fact that the growing rivalry between the United States and China was central to the (in)action in Copenhagen.

Read more in the link below.

View PDF

Related Articles

Federal Flimflam on Fracking

Lee Lane

Some government reports are meant less to convey information than to conceal it....

Continue Reading

The New China Syndrome: Waiting for United States Climate Action While Pursuing Economic Growth

Christopher Sands

Will 2014 be remembered as the year that environmental policies of the world’s major economies began to adapt to seriously combat climate change?...

Continue Reading

Frog-pocalypse Not: Amphibians And Atrazine

Alex A. Avery

These researchers sat on their data and continued to falsely insinuate that atrazine played a key role in “global amphibian declines.”...

Continue Reading