Authoritative and non-authoritative Chinese sources strongly oppose President Donald J. Trump’s decision to withdraw the United States from the Paris Climate Accords.
Greater transparency is needed to assess and govern the array of new engineering tools under development to alter the global climate system.
Europe should avoid letting dissatisfaction with Trump’s Paris decision cloud the broader transatlantic energy and climate agenda.
The transition to a low-carbon economy after the Paris Agreement has been embraced by an unprecedented number of countries and thousands of subnational groups, and is contributing to growth and competitiveness globally.
With U.S. climate leadership lagging, the G-7 is finding ways to move forward in spite of U.S. reluctance while China looms as the new international climate powerhouse.
To promote Saudi Arabia’s push toward renewable energy, the United States should help the kingdom transform itself from petro-state to participant in the global clean energy market.
President Trump’s withdrawal from the Paris Climate Accords is tied to voter anger.
The Paris Agreement is going to continue without the United States of America and the United States is going to continue to remain committed to the Paris Agreement.
The U.S. withdrawal from the Paris climate accord is an abdication of global leadership.
By creating policy frameworks for innovative mobility services, governments have an opportunity to address environmental and societal goals while promoting investment and technological leadership.