Try Dashlane here: http://dashlane.com/simonclark Get 10% off now with my promo code: simonclark ! In a video that is guaranteed to not be controversial, I propose three points we should focus on in the fight to stop climate change. This is largely based on my read of the Global Status Report (6), the document produced by REN21, and my time in Berlin at the REN21 Academy. My video at the REN21 academy: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SmX_SOaIV-o Why climate change (so far) is irreversible: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dC7A9FHLreI The renewable energy transformation is the most important part of any plan to bring down carbon emissions and stop climate change. In this video essay I discuss how we can best move from fossil fuels to renewable energy like solar, wind, geothermal, and hydro power. Not just in electricity generation but also in other sectors: transport, and heating. Please share this video far and wide. This is the moment in history where we must make the sane decision, economically, politically, and socially, to take a stand against global warming. There is no time for politics or petty arguing. We know the science. We know what we must do. Let's get on with doing it. REFERENCES/FOOTNOTES (1) This summary is taken from The Hockey Stick and the Climate Wars by Michael Mann. If you care about the subject you should read it. (2) The visible gas here is likely water vapour, however finding stock footage of an invisible gas like carbon dioxide being emitted is both hard to find and not very instructive. The footage here is used to represent the emission of greenhouse gases in an appropriate visual way. (3) See, e.g., https://www.ipcc.ch/sr15/ (4) For the record, I am vegetarian for this very reason. I miss kebabs. https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2018/dec/21/lifestyle-change-eat-less-meat-climate-change (5) Adapted from https://www.c2es.org/content/international-emissions/, data from 2013. (6) GSR 2018: http://www.ren21.net/gsr-2018/ (7) Taken (and improved) from https://irena.org/-/media/Files/IRENA/Agency/Publication/2018/Jan/IRENA_2017_Power_Costs_2018.pdf You can support the channel by donating at http://www.patreon.com/simonoxfphys Check out my website! https://www.simonoxfphys.com/ ---------- II ---------- SOCIAL MEDIA My twitter - http://www.twitter.com/simonoxfphys My facebook - http://www.facebook.com/youtubesimon My insta - http://www.instagram.com/simonoxfphys My goodreads - http://www.goodreads.com/simonoxfphys ---------- II ---------- Music by Epidemic Sound: http://epidemicsound.com Stock footage provided by Bigstock: http://bit.ly/bigstock-videofreetrial Huge thanks to my supporters on Patreon: Amy Hadden, Ben McMurtry, Caitlin Louise, Charles Bray, Claire Anthony, Dan Hanvey, Daniel Blume Høj, David Efird, Ethan Fuller, James Bridges, jawad alalasi, Jay Wright, Jia Xin Peng, Jonathan Trimble, Kendall Hendrix, Kendra Johnson, Kodzo, Lachlan Woods, Leighton Mackenzie, Liam, Louis Gillet, Mark Anthony Magro, Martin Hermes, Maryam R, Matthias Loos, Michael Phillips, Mike Wooldridge, Paul Everitt, Rory Healy, Ryke Allen, Sanaa Al Derei, Scott Cassidy, Thusto, Tiarna Pepall, Tim Boxall, Wendover Productions This video is sponsored by Dashlane.
Views: 42891 Simon Clark
"We know enough about climate change -- It's time for decisions now!" Animated film. Length: 5'42" The impacts of climate change destroy people's livelihoods and homes. They damage our infrastructure and disrupt communication and trade. Moreover, climate change is endangering development successes and the poor and marginalized are often affected the most. Even if we were to stop emissions instantly, the world would not stop warming immediately due to the amount of gases we have already emitted. That's why we must do both: reduce greenhouse gas emissions and adapt to inevitable climate change. But how can we adapt, considering that the precise extent and form of climate change aren't known? Animation film by the International Climate Initiative (ICI) of the Federal Ministry for the Environment, Nature Conservation and Nuclear Safety (BMU), produced by the Deutsche Gesellschaft für Internationale Zusammenarbeit (GIZ) GmbH in cooperation with the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research (PIK). _______________ Subscribe here to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJLVqXctUDpmTmfMERGm25g?sub_confirmation=1 Als erfahrener Dienstleister der internationalen Zusammenarbeit für nachhaltige Entwicklung und internationalen Bildungsarbeit engagiert sich die GIZ weltweit für eine lebenswerte Zukunft. Weitere Infos unter: https://www.giz.de/de/html/index.html As a service provider in the field of international cooperation for sustainable development and international education work, GIZ is dedicated to shaping a future worth living around the world. Further information here: https://www.giz.de/en/html/index.html Follow us on: Facebook https://facebook.com/gizprofile/ Twitter https://twitter.com/giz_gmbh
Views: 107999 GIZ
Bangladesh is highly susceptible to climate change. Floods, cyclones and droughts are likely to increase as the Earth warms. Poor farmers are already trying to adapt. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.st/2Hea5EK Melting glaciers, droughts, rising sea-levels - these are just some of the environmental disruptions that are likely to worsen with climate change. But dangerous climate change is not just something that might happen in the future. The earth is already warmed by almost 1 degree Celsius since the dawn of the Industrial Age - the effects are already being felt now. Vulnerable communities are trying to adapt. Bangladesh is more at risk from climate change than almost any other country. It's prone to flooding, cyclones and drought. Climate change may already be exacerbating those things. Bangladesh sits at the bottom of a Delta plane were three main rivers converge. It's straddled by the melting Himalayan glaciers in the north and the rising waters of the Bay of Bengal in the south. That makes it highly susceptible to flooding. In 2009, cyclone Aila tore through Bangladesh, uprooting trees, flattening homes and destroying crops. Along the southern coastal regions the storm left behind salty water in areas it had inundated. Fields that had once support agriculture were deemed useless. To adapt to their newly saline environment, locals have had to change their source of food production. Through a project funded by the World Bank villagers have switched to raising crabs which thrive in saltwater. Villagers rear the crabs and sell them at a local market where they're then resold by buyers who shipped them to Dakha. Adding to this problem, in some areas farmers deliberately inundate their lands with salty water so they can farm shrimp rather than crops, which is more profitable but problematic for the environment. But the salinity creates another daunting problem - it pollutes local groundwater and makes it more difficult to access safe drinking water. Climate change is worsening this effect. Cyclones are more common, river flow has diminished, and salty water from the Bay of Bengal has been reaching ever farther into the coastal lands travelling up rivers and polluting freshwater supplies that are used for drinking and irrigation. NGOs working with the Community Climate Change Project has sought to address this problem. They've provided water tanks so locals can harvest rainwater and have helped fund a desalination plant that provides clean drinking water. In the north of the country, local livelihoods have also been threatened by water. Many villagers are beholden to the rivers. When the rivers flood, the soil used for agriculture has disappeared. Not only have they lost their homes and their crops but also their means of survival. In Ranpur, villagers have learned a new farming technique that works on sandbars or chars where all the soil has been eroded. Farmers dig out holes in the char fill them with compost and plant pumpkins. Pumpkins are preserved and can be sold during the rainy season providing income throughout the year. Adaptation projects such as the ones being carried out in Bangladesh have had a huge impact on those involved but Bangladesh is not the only place where the effects of climate change are already being felt and adapted to. Rotterdam is building floating pavilions to pilot a city that rises with its sea levels. London will improve the Thames Barrier so it can better protect the city from floods. A decade ago adaptation was almost taboo in international discussions about climate change because it was believed to distract attention from the vital task of stopping global warming altogether. Now those are recognized as important. But can keep them in poor countries like Bangladesh adapt quickly enough? We don't know yet. Richer countries are better able to withstand the potential shocks that climate change will bring. If change is slow enough, it gives people more time to act and increases the odds of success. World leaders tend to talk about stopping climate change. It would help poor farmers enormously if it could only be slowed down. Daily Watch: mind-stretching short films throughout the working week. For more from Economist Films visit: http://econ.st/2Hea6bM Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: http://econ.st/2HdlzrZ Follow The Economist on Twitter: http://econ.st/2HcUipH Follow us on Instagram: http://econ.st/2HgJCqk Follow us on Medium: http://econ.st/2Hg15z8
Views: 39943 The Economist
Climate change is high on the global agenda. To tackle climate change, a global perspective is needed and this can be provided by satellites. Their data is key if we want to prepare ourselves for the consequences of climate change. While our Earth Explorers gather data to understand how our planet works and understand the impact that climate change and human activity are having on the planet, the European Union’s Copernicus Sentinels provide systematic data for environmental services that help adapt to and mitigate change. The video offers an overview of how European satellites keep watch over our world. It includes interviews with Josef Aschbacher, our Director of Earth Observation Programmes, and Michael Rast, our Earth Observation Senior Advisor. ★ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/ESAsubscribe and click twice on the bell button to receive our notifications. Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/SpaceInVideos Follow ESA on Twitter: http://bit.ly/ESAonTwitter On Facebook: http://bit.ly/ESAonFacebook On Instagram: http://bit.ly/ESAonInstagram On Flickr: http://bit.ly/ESAonFlickr ESA is Europe's gateway to space. Our mission is to shape the development of Europe's space capability and ensure that investment in space continues to deliver benefits to the citizens of Europe and the world. Check out http://www.esa.int/ESA to get up to speed on everything space related. Copyright information about our videos is available here: http://www.esa.int/spaceinvideos/Terms_and_Conditions #ESA #Earth #ClimateChange
Views: 6957 European Space Agency, ESA
Episode 3 – Adaptation and mitigation (Subtitles available in English) More information on the GreenFacts website: http://www.greenfacts.org/en/digests/climate-change.htm Climate change has already had clear impacts on natural and human systems. Over the coming decades, based on the various scenarios of emission of greenhouse gases, the range with which climate can change is quite wide, and depends on policy decisions that we take now. The risk of negative impacts results from the interaction between the climate-related hazards and the vulnerability and exposure of both natural systems and human populations. The precise level of climate change that would trigger abrupt and irreversible change remains uncertain, but the higher the global temperature gets, the more risk there is. How can we, as individuals, contribute to the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions? As individuals we can substantially lower our carbon footprint and emissions by changing our lifestyle : diet habits, reducing food waste, and modifying our consumption patterns such as our demand for mobility and modes of transportation, energy use in households, and choosing longer‐lasting products. Such changes in behaviour may improve energy efficiency by up to 20 to 30 % already in 2030 and in developed countries, by up to 50% by mid‐century. The decisions and actions that are taken now will have a long-lasting impact on the climate. At a political level or in our daily lives, we can make a difference.
Views: 13135 GreenFacts.org
A future of rising global temperatures looks bleak. To stop it, we need to cut greenhouse gas emissions by 2.5% every year, until they reach zero. Here's how we can do it. SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel for more videos: http://www.youtube.com/skynews Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/skynews and https://twitter.com/skynewsbreak Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/skynews For more content go to http://news.sky.com and download our apps: iPad https://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/Sky-News-for-iPad/id422583124 iPhone https://itunes.apple.com/gb/app/sky-news/id316391924?mt=8 Android https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.bskyb.skynews.android&hl=en_GB
Views: 53666 Sky News
Climate change is fast becoming one of the most significant challenges of the twenty first century and the implications on development are substantial. As centres of economic, political, and cultural activity cities must play an important role in designing and implementing climate change adaptation and mitigation actions. With the help from UN-Habitat, Cambodia's coastal city of Preah Sihanouk is making positive strides to address the threats of climate change. "Planning for Climate Change: A Strategic Values-Based Approach in Sihanoukville" showcases how UN-Habitat's climate change planning approach can effectively help cities to build their resilience.
Views: 6284 UN-Habitat worldwide
A new video documentary by the UNFCCC Adaptation Committee aims at raising awareness on climate change adaptation. The 20 minute documentary “Adapting to a changing climate” introduces viewers to the topic of climate change adaptation, weaving in inspiring stories of adaptation action and interviews with experts. Experts: Christina Chan, Co-Chair, Adaptation Committee Juan Hoffmaister, Co-Chair, Adaptation Committee Christiana Figueres, Executive Secretary, UNFCCC HE Lucille Sering, Secretary of the Climate Change Commission of the Philippines Ms Mary Robinson, UN Special Envoy for Climate Change Professor Lord Nicholas Stern, academic and author of the “Stern Review” Ms Bianca Jagger, Chair of the Human Rights Foundation.
Views: 23254 United Nations
(Visit: http://www.uctv.tv/) 0:13 - Intro - Harry Helling 2:35 - Main Presentation - Mark Merrifield, Director, Center for Climate Change Impacts and Adaptations Scripps Institution of Oceanography As humankind faces massive changes in weather patterns, sea level, ocean acidity, and oxygen levels, Scripps Oceanography has launched a new center focused on understanding and adapting to the impacts of climate change. Mark Merrifield, Director of the Scripps Institution of Oceanography Center for Climate Change Impacts and Adaptations explains how the members of this dynamic network will develop strategies for climate change adaptation. Recorded on 06/11/2018. Series: "Jeffrey B. Graham Perspectives on Ocean Science Lecture Series" [8/2018] [Show ID: 33720]
Views: 3925 University of California Television (UCTV)
Changes in precipitation patterns caused by climate change in the Peruvian Andes jeopardize downstream water provision and cause landslides and erosion. The project aimed at recovering the vegetative cover of the upper parts of mountain ecosystems through the promotion of agroforestry and reforestation practices, which constitute comprehensive climate change adaptation strategies to restore soil humidity, improve water infiltration in the soil and reduce erosion and the likelihoods of runoffs. (c) FAO: http://www.fao.org
There is a part of climate change that we are not debating and developing enough, and it's called "adaptation." Though we know how to stop climate change (and we should), we do not yet know how to live with it. So that humans and other living things can survive--and perhaps thrive--in a changing climate, we need a generation of adaptation doctors to develop therapies and strategies that treat the climate change disease. Jessica Hellmann is the director of the Institute on the Environment at the University of Minnesota, an internationally recognized organization working to solve grand environmental challenges. Her research led an important paradigm shift in ecology and natural resource management by showing that living with climate change is just as crucial to the future of humanity and Earth’s ecosystems as slowing and stopping greenhouse gas emissions. Hellmann regularly counsels with a variety of government and corporate organizations, is a frequent contributor to leading scientific journals, and is routinely called upon by leading media outlets like CNN, NPR, Fox News, The Telegraph and the Chicago Tribune to provide expert input on topics related to global change. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 2203 TEDx Talks
In this video I put my PhD in atmospheric physics to use and review the climate change in Civ VI: Gathering Storm! I talk about the game's mechanics, the frequency of extreme weather events, and the knock-on effects on human behaviour in the game. In short, the game does a very good job, way beyond a crude depiction of global warming. Thanks to 2K and Firaxis for providing early access to the game! (1) See http://www.trillionthtonne.org/questions.html (2) As ever, SkepticalScience has your back: https://www.skepticalscience.com/Climate-Change-The-40-Year-Delay-Between-Cause-and-Effect.html (3) For a cool interactive report about how hurricanes have changed with anthropogenic climate change, see https://nca2014.globalchange.gov/report/our-changing-climate/changes-hurricanes (4) Note here that I'm talking about the mean 'waviness' of the jet stream, leading to more frequent and more intense outbreaks of Arctic air. The recent cold outbreak over North America was likely exacerbated by this effect, but not caused by it - the root cause was a SSW, which current science indicates was not made more likely due to climate change. (5) See e.g. http://oxfordre.com/climatescience/view/10.1093/acrefore/9780190228620.001.0001/acrefore-9780190228620-e-344 (6) Natural variability in the atmosphere is something of a politicized and so thorny topic. See https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Hockey_Stick_and_the_Climate_Wars for an idea of why I didn't want to delve into this in detail. There are a few things which I didn't mention in the video because I recorded it in a great hurry. Here are three of them. Firstly the game only specifically addresses CO2 emissions rather than a multitude of gases such as methane - this is technically inaccurate but I can understand why they simplified it. Secondly I didn't talk about any quantitative aspects of X emissions equating to Y warming or Z sea ice loss as that would require a standardised unit of emissions in the game, which it doesn't provide! Besides, there's no reason to believe that all other geophysical parameters would be the same as our Earth, making any kind of quantitative analysis difficult at best (and, to be honest, not that interesting!). Lastly, arguably the most unrealistic part of the game is that all world leaders in it believe that climate change is a significant issue! Check out the first part of my livestream with the yogscast here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bvXvmF3P_Ko Or the VOD on their twitch channel: https://www.twitch.tv/yogscast You can support the channel by donating at http://www.patreon.com/simonoxfphys Check out my website! https://www.simonoxfphys.com/ ---------- II ---------- My twitter - http://www.twitter.com/simonoxfphys My facebook - http://www.facebook.com/youtubesimon My insta - http://www.instagram.com/simonoxfphys My goodreads - http://www.goodreads.com/simonoxfphys ---------- II ---------- Music by Epidemic Sound: http://epidemicsound.com Huge thanks to my supporters on Patreon: Alastair Fortune, Anne Smith, Ben McMurtry, bitreign33, Caitlin Louise, Charles Bray, Claire Anthony, Dan Hanvey, Daniel Blume Høj, David Efird, Ethan Fuller, Filip Kermit Prick, James Bridges, jawad alalasi, Jay Wright, Jia Xin Peng, Jonathan Trimble, Kendall Hendrix, Kendra Johnson, Kodzo, Lachlan Woods, Leighton Mackenzie, Liam, Louis Gillet, Mark Anthony Magro, Martin Hermes, Maryam R, Mat Allen, Matthias Loos, Michael Phillips, Mike Wooldridge, Paul Everitt, Rory Healy, Ryke Allen, Scott Cassidy, Thusto, Tiarna Pepall, Tim Boxall, Wendover Productions
Views: 130944 Simon Clark
Reducing greenhouse gas emissions is a must, but governments, businesses and communities also need to prepare for a changing climate. See how Denmark, Canada, Australia, Japan and Mexico are adapting to deal with the risk posed by fierce storms, unseasonal heatwaves, excessive rainfall and rising sea levels.
Views: 19238 OECD
Moderator: Clinton Rowe, Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute Faculty Fellow; Professor, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, University of Nebraska–Lincoln Speakers: Caspar Ammann, Climate Science and Applications Division, National Center for Atmospheric Research; Boulder, Colorado Jayaka Campbell, Department of Physics, University of the West Indies; Kingston, Jamaica Alfred Grunwaldt, Climate Change and Sustainable Development Sector, Interamerican Development Bank; Washington, D.C. Juan Jose Nieto, Centro Internacional para la Investigación del Fenómeno de El Niño- CIIFEN; Quito, Ecuador Robert Oglesby, Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute Faculty Fellow; Professor, Climate Modeling, University of Nebraska–Lincoln Tsegaye Tadesse, Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute Faculty Fellow; Professor, School of Natural Resources, University of Nebraska–Lincoln Azar Abadi, PhD Student, Department of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, University of Nebraska–Lincoln
Views: 139 Daugherty Water for Food Global Institute
Watch this Discussion Forum on the first day of the Global Landscapes Forum 2014, in Lima, Peru, during COP20. The new report Securing Rights, Combating Climate Change by RRI and WRI is the most comprehensive analysis to date that links legal recognition and government protection of Indigenous Peoples and community forest rights with reductions in carbon pollution. This research shows that clear and secure property rights for Indigenous Peoples and local communities have increased capacity to achieve forest protection and restoration on national-level. This session summarizes the recent RRI/WRI report and GEM presents findings on the processes and factors that underlie the emergence, diffusion, and effectiveness of community forest rights and institutions in developing countries. Policy-makers then discuss the relationship between community forestry and the emerging landscape and climate policy agenda. Speakers Benjamin Cashore Professor Yale University Tony La Viña Dean Ateneo School of Government Caleb Stevens Property Rights Specialist Land & Resource Rights initiative, WRI Governance Center Victoria Tauli-Corpuz Special Rapporteur on the rights of indigenous peoples UN Andy White Coordinator Rights and Resources Initiative Saturday, 6 December 2014 Global Landscapes Forum, Lima, Peru #COP20GLF #ThinkLandscape For more information go to: www.landscapes.org
A video addressed to policy-makers about the issues surrounding climate change. Various solutions for the long-term are introduced to overcome the impacts of climate change. By students (Johnatton Ho, Ng Kia Boon, Tan Chin Chuen, Tang Haoyu) from the National University of Singapore in the Special Programme in Science.
Views: 45 Johnatton
The IPCC has produced a video on its Fifth Assessment Report (AR5). The third part on the Working Group III contribution to AR5 is now available on http://www.mitigation2014.org
Views: 88836 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC)
Presented by Kip Kolesisnskas, Land Use and Conservation Specialist, UConn Extension Funding for this video is provided by a grant from UConn Extension through and is a cooperative effort of UConn Extension, and the Risk Mangement Agency/USDA
Views: 26 UConn Extension
Global warming, especially due to an increase in the levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere is a major cause of climate change. The GEF Small Grants Programme supports projects that address climate change mitigation, which is reducing or avoiding the emission of greenhouse gases; and climate change adaptation, which is assisting communities, especially in developing countries to become better able to cope with the negative impacts of climate change.
Views: 4379 MCDI Kenya
IPCC Fifth Assessment Report - Working Group II - Climate Change 2014: Impacts, Adaptation, and Vulnerability
Views: 116183 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC)
This video was produced as a class project for the Fall 2015 IPS 625 course at the University of Kentucky
Views: 1271 Kenton Sena
The City of Johannesburg has been clued up on climate change for some time, realising the importance of adaptation strategies. How is the city planning to cope in the future? In this CNBC Africa documentary we feature the Executive Mayor of Johannesburg Parks Tau, as he discusses what the city has done and is planning to do in terms of mitigating the effects of climate change, along with commentary from experts and role players in the arena of climate change.
Views: 469 CNBCAfrica
http://SupremeMasterTV.com --Climate Change in the Media - Scenarios and Strategies. Episode: 1552, Air Date: 14 December 2010
Views: 40 Supreme Master Television
Climate change mitigation involves identifying ways to reduce heat trapping gas emissions, as well as finding ways to remove greenhouse gases from the atmosphere. Humans have many choices to reduce carbon dioxide and other emissions, and some local and state initiatives are showing some success. Still, says Tony Janetos, convening lead author of the National Climate Assessment’s Mitigation chapter, in order to meet the lower future emissions scenarios described in the report, it would require “very ambitious transformations of the energy economy.” To learn more about climate change impacts in the United States, go to NCA2014.globalchange.gov
Views: 3726 GreenTV
Romania is committed to moving towards a greener and more competitive low carbon economy that makes efficient use of resources and is resilient to climate risk. Therefore, the Government of Romania, through the Ministry of Environment and Climate Change, has requested the World Bank to provide advisory services to help meet this commitment. A program is implemented jointly by the World Bank and the Ministry, aiming to enable Romania reach the Europe 2020 objectives for fighting climate change and pursuing low carbon development. Find out what are the next steps at http://www.worldbank.org/en/country/romania/brief/romania-climate-change-and-low-carbon-green-growth-program
Views: 17806 World Bank
Instituto Nacional de Innovación Agraria (INIA) helping the farmers in the central highlands to adapt to climate variability. The World Bank's Social Development Department, together with the Agriculture and Rural Development Department, and external partners undertook a work program on Local Institutions and Climate Change to address the importance of strong local institutions and their long-term presence in successful implementation of community-based adaptation strategies. Supported by the Bank-Netherlands Partnership Program, and the Trust Fund for Environmentally and Socially Sustainable Development (Norway-Finland), series of activities were carried out in partnership with the Bank's regional departments from Africa, Latin America and Middle East regions and the World Bank Institute. These short videos were prepared in coordination with the World Bank Institute and the local task teams to highlight some of the individual case studies in participating countries. They document some of the challenges of climate risks faced at the local level and show collective local response mechanisms . For more information on the World Bank's work in Peru, please visit http://www.worldbank.org/peru
Views: 5183 World Bank
A conversation with Alison Martin, Group Chief Risk Officer of Zurich Insurance Group, on its recommendations for how companies can best respond to the impacts of climate change. Speaker: · Alison Martin, Group Chief Risk Officer, Zurich Insurance Group, Switzerland. Moderated by: · Alem Tedeneke, Media Lead, Canada, Latin America and the Sustainable Development Goals, World Economic Forum. http://www.weforum.org/
Views: 909 World Economic Forum
An innovative strategy for climate change mitigation and adaptation. A presentation by John Munford (Chief Executive Officer, Marine Resource Management Ltd) at the Oceans of Potential conference, Wednesday 12th September, Plymouth, UK.
Views: 3944 Plymouth Marine Laboratory
Results of a Climate Change Vulnerability Assessment & Adaptation Strategies for Focal Resources in the Sierra Nevada
Views: 569 EcoAdapt
Vision Mātauranga is one of five Deep South Challenge programmes, and has a focus of strengthening the capacity and capability of iwi/hapū/whānau and Māori business to deal with climate change impacts, risks and adaptation. This video gives an insight one of the projects operating in the Horowhenua, Kuku area north of Wellington.
Preparing for Climate Change & Changing Times, A Citizen & Community Strategy - Learn to Innovate & Adapt at: http://www.changingworldproject.com It is "Before the Flood" and time to take action, take care of ourselves and families and to thrive in changing times! You can also follow us on Twitter: @ChangingWorldSL Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/changingworldproject/ Join our educational newsletter at: http://www.changingworldproject.com Please Subscribe & Leave Questions, Comments & Requests Below!
Views: 1272 Changing World Project
Watch this Discussion Forum on the second day of the Global Landscapes Forum 2014, in Lima, Peru, during COP20. Climate-Smart Territories (CST) means socio-geographical spaces where actors collaborate to optimize ecosystem services and agricultural production for the improvement of human well-being in the face of climate change. This session discusses a strategy for the implementation of climate smart territories (CST) with examples from two sites in Central America, as well as the barriers and opportunities for the implementation of CST considering experiences in Central America, Colombia, Nepal and Chad as well as its potential to contribute to countries’ readiness for Climate Smart Agriculture. Moderator Sara Scherr President and CEO EcoAgriculture Partners Keynote Speaker José Joaquín Campos Arce Director General Centro Agronómico Tropical de Investigación y Enseñanza Speakers Djimé Adoum Executive Secretary Permanent Interstate Committee for Drought Control in the Sahel Carlos Alberto Cuellar Medina Director General Corporación Autónoma Regional del Alto Magdalena Andy Jarvis Director, Decision and Policy Analysis International Center for Tropical Agriculture Leida Mercado Leader Mesoamerican Agroenvironmental Program Centro Agronómico Tropical de Investigación y Enseñanza David Molden Director General The International Centre for Integrated Mountain Development Sunday, 7 December 2014 Global Landscapes Forum, Lima, Peru #COP20GLF #ThinkLandscape For more information go to: www.landscapes.org
This talk from Jon Salter (UBC) was hosted on March 13 2018 by the Recycling and Environmental Action Planning Society with support from the Pacific Institute for Climate Solutions.
Views: 39 PICSClimateInsights
In this session strategies to mitigate effects of a changing climate in horticultural crops will be presented with a focus on research with particle film technologies, shade technologies, and protected culture. Information will also be presented on breeding efforts in vegetable crop directed at impacts of a changing climate, such as selecting for improved pollen viability under heat stress. Also discussed will be changing climate zones and effects on perennial horticultural crops. Vulnerability of horticultural crops to extreme weather events will also be detailed. Instructor: Ms. Emmalea Ernest, University of Delaware.
Views: 24 Mid-Atlantic Crop School
John Shears of the Center for Energy Efficiency and Renewable Technologies (a partnership of major environmental groups and private-sector clean energy companies) discusses short-term climate change mitigation strategies for California.
Views: 253 UC Davis
This video shares strategies I learned from interviews for my PhD work on how Alaska Native Villages are adapting to climate change and how laws, plans, and agencies can help or hinder.
Views: 205 Barrett Ristroph
Seminar title: Strategies for conservation under climate change – an example from the Coral Triangle Presented by: Natalie Ban Date: 20-21th October 2011 Seminar type: CoralCoE symposium Presentation given at the ARC Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies 2011 symposium "Coral Reefs: Coast to Coast". Bio: Natalie Ban is an ARC Postdoctoral Fellow in Program 6 (Conservation Planning for a Sustainable Future) at the ARC Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies at James Cook University. Natalie's broad research interests include incorporating dynamics into conservation planning, marine protected area design that includes ecological and socioeconomic objectives, and human uses and impacts on the marine environment (including ecosystem services). Her postdoctoral research will comprehensively assess the role of an important and hitherto largely ignored set of biodiversity processes, patch dynamics, in conservation planning. She recently (November 2008) completed her PhD at the University of British Columbia, Canada.
This panel discussion among UC Davis climate-change experts peers into the future looking at strategies for dealing with climate change for 40 years from now.
Views: 91 UC Davis
This video gives an overview of Livestock Sector and its Climate Change Mitigation Strategies.
Views: 48 Tanmay Samant