Coal has been at the heart of the just-transition debate. Cars need to be central too.
Because the changes to achieve sustainable wellbeing for all are so big, they require determined social movements.
Europe could go backwards on just transition in the face of the fossil-fuel supply crisis. Except that it can’t.
A green revolution of low-cost energy for all keeps our future secure from global heating—and dictators.
A clean, expanded power system can be achieved in Europe by 2035—at no extra cost above stated plans.
Europe should mitigate the protectionist threat in its climate agenda.
The worst scenario of an ‘unjust transition’ has hoved into view with the Russian invasion of Ukraine. But another Europe is possible.
Converting to an economy based on need rather than accumulation is not just an ecological imperative but a social desideratum.
The treaty stands in the way of signatories implementing the IEA’s exhortation to stop investing in fossil fuels.
Far from reversing EU action on climate change, Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has boosted a wave of more ambitious policies.
‘Just transition’ is an idea whose time has come. But where did the Just Transition Fund come from?
To address climate change, biodiversity loss and plastic pollution, Stockholm+50 must confront oil, gas and coal head-on.
The REPowerEU plan to end Europe’s dependence on Russian gas would still leave it in hock to fossil-fuel companies.
The ‘teals’ and Greens will turn up the heat on Labor’s climate policy. Here’s what to expect.
Biodiversity receives less attention than climate, although the collapse of the planet’s biomass is as worrying as climate change.
The EIB must resist pressure to finance liquefied-natural-gas projects and champion zero-carbon public transport instead.
Implementing the ‘Fit for 55’ package depends on citizens and NGOs being able to hold governments to account.
Sweden needs a ‘joined-up’ approach to climate change or it will fall well short of its responsibilities.
Europe has lost almost two precious decades to decarbonise industry due to one of the worst designed EU policy instruments.
Women face the greatest risks from environmental crises and have been shown to deliver better environmental policy results.
Recent crises have exposed the shortcomings of our international institutions and growth-obsessed economic models.