City in South Sinai, Egypt
On this episode of Faith Talks we discuss COP27, the monumental climate summit which occurred Nov. 6-18, 2022, in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. United Women in Faith's Executive for Economic and Environmental Justice Ilka Vega attended the COP27 climate negotiations and will share her insights and recommendations during the live recording of this podcast episode. Since empowering women and girls is ranked second among 76 solutions for curbing global warming (Project Drawdown), this is a timely conversation especially for an organization committed to women and children. Vega said, “I'm thankful to have met and learned from incredible women advancing climate action such as Marina Silva, environmentalist and former Ministry of the Environment of Brazil; Mary Robinson, former President of Ireland; and young activist and artist Ayisha Siddiqa from Pakistan. Their intergenerational wisdom and commitment to climate justice provides encouragement that the work we are doing through our Just Energy for All campaign is empowering more women.”
This week we're talking about climate change. The COP27 climate conference is about to begin in Egypt. But what will be the conference's own carbon emissions? And can the event deliver for Africa? Leaders from the worlds of politics, industry, activism, and academia will gather again – for COP27 – in Sharm El-Sheikh in Egypt. A COP taking place in Africa underlines many of the pressing issues that delegates will face. How can justice be achieved for those countries that are least responsible for CO2 levels, but often the most damaged by climate change? And how can such a large-scale event, bringing people together from around the world, be run without in itself creating more environmental damage? This week we are joined by Dr Simon Chin-Yee, Lecturer in International Development in the UCL Department of Political Science and Professor Mark Maslin, Professor of Earth System Science in the UCL Department of Geography. Mentioned in this episode: Jonathan Barnsley, Jhénelle A Williams and Simon Chin-Yee et al. Location location location: A carbon footprint calculator for transparent travel to COP27. Jhénelle Williams, Simon Chin-Yee and Mark Maslin et al. Africa and Climate Justice at COP27 and beyond: impacts and solutions through an interdisciplinary lens. For more information and to access the transcript: https://ucl-uncovering-politics.simplecast.com/episodes/the-road-to-cop27-HCYTW9XM/transcript Date of episode recording: 2022-11-03 Duration: 00:36:31 Language of episode: English (UK) Presenter: Alan Renwick Guests: Simon Chin-Yee, Mark Maslin Producer: Eleanor Kingwell-Banham
With the conclusion of COP27 this past November in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt, on this episode of Fixed on ESG, PGIM Fixed Income's John Ploeg, CFA, Co-Head of ESG Research, has invited Birgit Jakobsen, Senior ESG Analyst, to join him in highlighting the major takeaways from the conference. These include: updates to some of the nationally determined contributions (NDCs); this year's main communique, the Sharm El-Sheikh Implementation Plan; developments around adaptation and loss and damage discussions; “blended finance” as a possible solve for some climate financing needs; and a new idea called Climate Resilience Debt Clauses (CRDCs). John and Birgit close their discussion with some thoughts on the future of these climate change COPs and highlight another major COP listeners ought to know about. Recorded on December 14, 2022.
The recent UN climate summit in Sharm el Sheikh, Egypt brought with it lots of pledges for action. Among them was a promise from the three countries that are home to more than half of the world's tropical rainforests to try to do something to protect them. The ministers of Brazil, Indonesia, and the Democratic […]
Cuddle up with our host Thea Monyeé and grab your favorite winter drink as she sets the tone for your STS journey, BORN WILD, BORN FREE. For this series Thea included her own poetry, excerpts from her upcoming work, TO BE BLACK, WILD & LOVED, for her STS family to enjoy and transition between conversations. We hope you enjoy every moment! After you listen, be sure to check out our links to support this podcast (email list, join our Patreon, join our text community!) and our latest offering, HOLD US SACRED RETREATS, and sign up to join us in person in transformative Sharm El Sheikh. To watch these episodes visit our YouTube home, like, follow, subscribe, and turn on your notifications so you don't miss an episode!
Our Day Ones will remember that Akilah S. Richards is STS's very first guest! She is back and fully charged for a thick and rich conversation, WE ARE SOVEREIGN. We are born sovereign beings, and systematically taught to surrender our agency and power the moment we are born. Akilah dedicates herself to the liberation of all bodies through the reclaiming and remembering of that sovereign power, and brings her brilliance to STS for this moment, and this conversation. Akilah S. Richards founded Raising Free People Network as a media and collaboration hub for her inquiries, efforts, findings, and community organizing at the intersection of privilege, parenting, and power. Follow her on social media @fareofthefreechild on IG! You can support Akilah's work at the links provided, and after you listen, be sure to check out our links to support this podcast (email list, join our Patreon, join our text community!) and our latest offering, HOLD US SACRED RETREATS, and sign up to join us in person in transformative Sharm El Sheikh. To watch these episodes visit our YouTube home, like, follow, subscribe, and turn on your notifications so you don't miss an episode!
Thea Monyeé surrounds herself with priests and priestesses, and Jessica Schafer is one we are thrilled to introduce to you! This episode we explore The Wild Body and how we can sustain empowered relationship with it within seemingly restrictive and even oppressive spaces. Jessica Schaffer, Nervous System Health Educator and mentor has been many iterations of practitioner in her professional life the past 26 plus years. From body worker, to Reiki practitioner and teacher, to spiritual companion and shamanic guide, to wellness mentor. And having recently lived through the loss of her long-time mate and the alchemy of allowing grief to re-constellate her, she is now re-discovering herself as an artist, illustrator and greeting card designer (On IG: @thechrysalisimagery). In June, 2022, she launched The Chrysalis Imagery, a space of incubation for inspired imagery. The Chrysalis Imagery offerings include a unique line of greeting cards that normalizes and speaks authentically about the grace and grit of everyday life. From navigating adversity, to loss and grief, and simple expressions of love and appreciation, these messages touch the heart of human experiences. She can be found online at www.thechrysalisimagery.com and www.NervousSystemRESET.com On Instagram @thechrysalisimagery and @NervousSystemRESET and on Facebook at @JessicaSchafferNervousSystemRESET After you listen, be sure to check out our links to support this podcast (email list, join our Patreon, join our text community!) and our latest offering, HOLD US SACRED RETREATS, and sign up to join us in person in transformative Sharm El Sheikh. To watch these episodes visit our YouTube home, like, follow, subscribe, and turn on your notifications so you don't miss an episode!
The first thing you will fall in love with in this episode is the voice of Rene Marie. Our intuitive and exquisite sister from Trinidad brings sacred wisdom with clarity and compassion in this lovely conversation about the WILD and the ETERNAL. Rene Marie graduated from Spelman College with a B.A. in Psychology and an MBA from Anglia Ruskin University in England, with a specialty in innovation and entrepreneurship. She describes herself as a mystic, a witch, rogue Catholic, and loving wife of Dr. Sayida Peprah Wilson. She holds heritage from India, Caribbean Indigenous culture, and African descent. My favorite word to describe Rene is YUMMY! To contact her please email: After you listen, be sure to check out our links to support this podcast (email list, join our Patreon, join our text community!) and our latest offering, HOLD US SACRED RETREATS, and sign up to join us in person in transformative Sharm El Sheikh. To watch these episodes visit our YouTube home, like, follow, subscribe, and turn on your notifications so you don't miss an episode!
COP27, held in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt, was expected to be the ‘Implementation COP' that would translate previous commitments and plans for tackling climate change into tangible action. However, the immediate reaction in the aftermath of the conference was that it was marred by organisational issues and ultimately failed to deliver on its promise. Our host, Vitor Tomaz, is joined in this episode by Professor Thomas Hale, who attended COP27, to discuss the evolution of global climate governance, the outcomes of COP27, the ins and outs of being a civil society participant at a COP, how an emerging policymaker can be influential in the climate space, and the top two priorities to stay on track to remain under 1.5 degrees Celsius. Professor Thomas Hale is a Professor of Global Public Policy at the Blavatnik School of Government and the This episode is hosted by Vitor Tomaz; conceptualised and researched by Chiraag Shah; and produced by Annelisse Escobar and Gloria Wawira. To keep up with our latest episodes, follow us on Twitter @oxfordpolicypod and on Instagram @oxfordpolicypod_.
COP27, held in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt, was expected to be the ‘Implementation COP' that would translate previous commitments into tangible action. Our host, Vitor Tomaz, is joined in this episode by Dr Courtney Howard to discuss her intellectual journey into climate advocacy, how global health advocacy and organisations can also push forward climate goals, and what a civil society participant aims to achieve at a global climate conference like COP. Dr. Courtney Howard is a current MPP student at the Blavatnik School of Government, a former president of the Canadian Association of Physicians for the Environment, and a former Policy Director for the Lancet Countdown on Health and Climate Change.This episode is hosted by Vitor Tomaz; conceptualised and researched by Chiraag Shah; and produced by Annelisse Escobar and Gloria Wawira. To keep up with our latest episodes, follow us on Twitter @oxfordpolicypod and on Instagram @oxfordpolicypod_.
In this bonus episode of Lagos to Mombasa, Gyude invites two experts who were on the ground in Sharm El Sheikh for COP27—the UN's annual conference on climate—to report back with their observations and takeaways: Faten Aggad of the African Climate Foundation and Ian Mitchell of CGD. Together they discuss the trajectory of climate finance across Africa, including loss and damage payments to most-affected countries; the complexities of accounting for emissions and consumption levels; and what the next steps might look like for African policymakers and activists.
Jos Cozijnsen has been working the climate puzzle for decades -- first by helping to negotiate the Kyoto Protocol and then by helping NGOs like the Environmental Defense Fund craft legal policies with teeth. Today, he offers his take on the year-end climate talks (COP27), which took place last month in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. We discuss the Bridgetown Initiative, the African Carbon Markets Initiative, and the new Loss and Damage Fund -- as well as the bad-faith arguments of those seeking to undermine carbon markets by pretending to make them perfect.
Today's episode is a must see and is reference for all of our futures. USFRA CEO, Erin Fitzgerald, has been on a worldwide tour sharing the voice of the US Farmers and Ranchers globally. She's just returned from the critical and sometimes nail-biting 2022 United Nations Climate Change Conference, or what's called the conference of the parties of the UNFCCC more commonly referred to, and much easier as COP 27, the 27th United Nations Climate Change Conference that was held from the 6th of November to the 20th of November in Egypt.
Business Council for Sustainable Development Australia (BCSDA) CEO Andrew Petersen joins us to discuss his big take-aways from COP27 at Sharm El-Sheikh and what he anticipates at COP15 in Montreal - the Biodiversity COP. Petersen is an attendee of both COPs in his role as head of BCSDA, which is a national peak body "representing forward-thinking companies and organisations that are working towards the transition to a sustainable Australia." Petersen provides a daily update on all the action in Montreal via Zoom. To register, click: https://www.bcsda.org.au/event-details/gday-montreal-bcsdas-daily-cop15-online-report-2022-12-07-09-00-1
Die Weltklimakonferenz in Sharm El-Sheikh ist zu Ende, über die kommenden zwei Wochen finden gleich die nächsten große Verhandlungen statt, bei denen es darum geht, die Welt, wie wir sie kennen, zu erhalten: Die COP15, also das 15. Treffen der Staaten zum Erhalt der Artenvielfalt, in Montreal. Die Erwartungen an die Konferenz sind sehr viel höher als die im Vorfeld der Klimakonferenz. Es soll eine Art Vertrag für den Artenschutz ausgehandelt werden. Das ist längst ausständig: Das letzte Mal, dass Staaten sich auf gemeinsame Schritte zum Artenschutz einigten, war 2010 auf der Biodiversitäts-COP in Japan. Dort beschlossen die Staaten, dass bis 2020 17 Prozent der Erdoberfläche unter Schutz gestellt werden sollen und der Verlust von Lebensräumen halbiert wird - daran sind die Länder krachend gescheitert. Die Welt ist heute mitten im sechsten Massensterben. In Montreal sollen Wege gefunden werden, gegenzulenken. Im Studio zu Gast sind Gabriele Obermayr vom Ministerium für Umwelt und Klimaschutz und Helmut Gaugitsch von Umweltbundesamt. Beide werden in Montreal für die EU mitverhandeln. **Hat Ihnen dieser Podcast gefallen?** Mit einem STANDARD-Abonnement können Sie unsere Arbeit unterstützen und mithelfen, Journalismus mit Haltung auch in Zukunft sicherzustellen. Alle Infos und Angebote gibt es hier: [abo.derstandard.at](https://abo.derstandard.at/?ref=Podcast&utm_source=derstandard&utm_medium=podcast&utm_campaign=podcast&utm_content=podcast)
The COP27 conference was held in Sharm El Sheikh in November 2022, and although expectations going into the event were tempered by geopolitics and the energy crisis there was hope for movement on a number of key issues. David Ledesma discusses the main conclusions of the conference with James Henderson, who was one of the […] The post COP27 Podcast Series – 7: Post Meeting Update appeared first on Oxford Institute for Energy Studies.
For the first time, we have a two part episode of The Ocean Decade Show! In Part 1, Taylor gives listeners an inside look at the COP27 climate conference that was held in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt November 6th through 17th. Taylor's hot takes include her opinion on Sharm El Sheikh itself, the many shipping decarbonization events she attended through her role with the Aspen Institute, and the excitement over the first ever Ocean Pavilion at a COP. Stay tuned for Part 2 where we gain additional insights on COP27, but for now enjoy Taylor's insider perspective.
Argus had a team of editors and reports on the ground in Sharm El Sheikh for Cop 27 – this podcast draws on this coverage and provide a review of the key developments and outcomes from the conference. Join Michael Ball, Editor of Argus Air Daily (our service focusing on North American emissions and environmental markets) and Georgia Gratton, Senior Reporter covering energy transition, for our concise and insightful podcast.
In this ClimateGenn episode, recorded on the last night of the extended COP in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt, I am speaking with US COP veteran and legal expert, Professor Dan Bodansky from Arizona State University. [Support this channel on Patreon at https://patreon.com/genncc and also access additional content at https://genn.cc ] Dan has extensive experience working with the US negotiating team over the years and shares his insights as to what motivates negotiators and how the nature pot the COP's themselves are changing from bureaucratic conferences to mega-COP jamborees where the circus atmosphere leeches into the proceedings and influences the outcomes. However, none of this appears to be stemming the rise of global emissions to below 1.5ºC, the scientific red line that is commonly used to measure the effectiveness of climate policy. As the breakdown of trust between Global North and South countries continues to haunt the talks, a new think tank appeared at COP27 called The Overshoot Commission tasking itself with looking at navigating a climatically unstable world. With geoengineering in the form of carbon dioxide removal and solar radiation management firmly back on the table, Dan highlights that these investigations are currently about the exclusion of technologies that will not deliver, rather than the selection of technologies for deployment. The clock ticks and the world is moving into new territory on multiple fronts. Thank you for listening to this podcast. Please check the genn.cc website for the full COP27 interview and session list. Patreon backers will have access to extra content collected from the conference.
The 2022 United Nations Climate Change Conference, or COP27, wrapped up in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt on Sunday, and the outcome contained good news and bad news. To start, we look at the bad news: India's proposal to include a phase down of fossil fuels in the final agreement, which was backed by much of the world including the EU, UK, and US, ultimately failed to make the final agreement. This result was disappointing for many reasons, but also led to some over the top takes that global climate targets were officially doomed to fail. Ethan explains why even in spite of this bad news, there is room for optimism and hope around our climate goals and energy transition in this week's “Tip of the Iceberg.” The Sweaty Penguin is presented by Peril and Promise: a public media initiative from The WNET Group in New York, reporting on the issues and solutions around climate change. You can learn more at pbs.org/perilandpromise. Support the show and unlock exclusive merch, bonus content, and more for as little as $5/month at patreon.com/thesweatypenguin. CREDITS Writer: Ethan Brown Fact Checker: Megan Crimmins Editor: Megan Antone Producers: Ethan Brown, Megan Crimmins, Shannon Damiano, Maddy Schmidt Ad Voiceover: Megan Antone Music: Brett Sawka The opinions expressed in this podcast are those of the host and guests. They do not necessarily reflect the opinions or views of Peril and Promise or The WNET Group.
In this episode, CSB Director CB Bhattacharya is joined from Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt in the final days of COP27 by Gwenaelle Avice-Huet, the Chief Strategy & Sustainability Officer at Schneider Electric. There she leads the development of strategic, sustainability, and quality initiatives while steering all the Merger, Acquisitions, and Divestment activities. Schneider Electric is recognized as a Global 100 Most Sustainable company with 180 years of innovation experience. In 2021 they were named the #1 Most Sustainable Corporation by Corporate Knights and, as of last year, they had provided over 4 Million people with access to green electricity. Gwen and Prof. Bhattacharya discuss:
The 2022 United Nations Climate Change Conference, more commonly referred to as the Conference of the Parties (COP), was held from November 6-18, 2022, in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt. COP27 will bring climate activists, corporations, foundations, government officials, and others together to work to meet the goals of the Paris Agreement and the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change. In this 2 part series, Reverend Yearwood is live on the ground speaking with attendees from COP 27. In part 1, Rev Yearwood speaks with Rashida Ferdinand, Founder, and Chief Executive Officer, of Sankofa Nola & Rev Timothy Greer, the founding pastor of Revelation Christian Ministries. They discuss issues in their communities, what they hope COP 27 will address, and what resources are needed to solve problems. The Coolest Show – brought to you by Hip Hop Caucus Think 100% PODCASTS – drops new episodes every Monday on environmental justice and how we solve the climate crisis. Listen and subscribe here or at TheCoolestShow.com! Follow @Think100Climate and @RevYearwood on Instagram, Twitter, and Instagram.
The 2022 United Nations Climate Change Conference, more commonly referred to as the Conference of the Parties (COP), was held from November 6-18, 2022, in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt. COP27 will bring climate activists, corporations, foundations, government officials, and others together to work to meet the goals of the Paris Agreement and the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change. In this 2 part series, Reverend Yearwood is live on the ground speaking with attendees from COP 27. In part 1, Rev Yearwood speaks with Veronica Bitting from the Franklin Vance Warren Opportunity in North Carolina & Mark Magaña, the Founding President & CEO of GreenLatinos. They discuss issues in their communities, what they hope COP 27 will address, and what resources are needed to solve problems. The Coolest Show – brought to you by Hip Hop Caucus Think 100% PODCASTS – drops new episodes every Monday on environmental justice and how we solve the climate crisis. Listen and subscribe here or at TheCoolestShow.com! Follow @Think100Climate and @RevYearwood on Instagram, Twitter, and Instagram.
Matt talks about what went down at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt this year.Topics include whether or not COP27 was a success, The Amazon and Lula's involvement, India's call to phase down all fossil fuels, loss and damages, and more.Sources for today's episode:Key takeaways from the COP27 climate summit | ReutersCOP27 live updates: Nations agree to historic fund to help vulnerable nations with climate disasters - The Washington PostCOP 27 ends with historic win and abysmal fail (msn.com)
COP27 officially ended on Friday, but no agreement was reached when Conor and Laura recorded their last podcast in Sharm El-Sheikh.But, despite the gloomy predictions of no deal, the COP27 outcome document was finally agreed, on Sunday morning.Back home in New York after a 25-hour journey, Conor goes solo, to pull together a final COP episode of The Lid Is On. You can find all the details on the outcome document here.Music: Within the Earth, Ketsa
Andrew Hoffman, dean of Penn's School of Veterinary Medicine, explores the intersection of climate change, agricultural sustainability, and food security. --- Experts from the University of Pennsylvania are on the ground at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. In this special series from Energy Policy Now, they share their observations from the global climate conference and insights into key issues under negotiation. Andrew Hoffman, dean of Penn's School of Veterinary Medicine, discusses COP27's focus on the global food system, and the pressures that climate change is placing on food production. He also highlights research at the School of Veterinary Medicine into the intersection of sustainable agriculture and food security. Andrew Hoffman is dean of the University of Pennsylvania School of Veterinary Medicine. Energy Policy Now is produced by The Kleinman Center for Energy Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. For all things energy policy, visit kleinmanenergy.upenn.edu.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Amy and Mary break down this year's COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt, and explore the history of U.N. climate conferences beginning with the first summit in Rio de Janeiro in 1992. They also discuss the unseemly presence of fossil fuel companies at the meeting, loss and damages, climate debt, and moreFollow us on twitter @RealHotTake
As COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh winds down, we talk to Oliver Marchand about his impressions from the conference. While staving off the worst effects of climate change is definitely getting harder, we also find some reasons for hope. Then we review an updated rule that is looking to clamp down on methane emissions from oil and gas wells in the US. The document is 504 pages long, but we promise a briefer precis.Host: Bentley Kaplan, MSCI ESG ResearchGuests: Oliver Marchand & Chris Cote, MSCI ESG Research
Amy Cortese catches up with FullCycle's Stephan Nicoleau at COP27 in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt to talk methane, governance and catalytic capital. Host Monique Aiken has the headlines. Check out this week's Call: impactalpha.com/calls, and all of our coverage at impactalpha.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/impact-alpha/message
COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt has been called the “implementation COP”. Yet concern exists that the COP process may be ill suited to putting climate plans into action. --- Experts from the University of Pennsylvania are on the ground at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. In this special series from Energy Policy Now, they share their observations from the global climate conference and insights into key issues under negotiation. Koko Warner, manager of the UNFCCC's Vulnerability subdivision, explains why COP27 in Egypt has been declared the “implementation COP.” She also examines why implementation – the process of putting into practice the mitigation and adaptation plans developed during past global climate meetings – presents a challenge for the COP framework. Koko Warner is a visiting fellow at the University of Pennsylvania's Perry World House. She is the manager of the UNFCCC's Vulnerability subdivision, and is a lead author for the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change's Fifth and Sixth Assessment reports. Energy Policy Now is produced by The Kleinman Center for Energy Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. For all things energy policy, visit kleinmanenergy.upenn.eduSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Desde que o país recusou sediar a COP-25 – uma das primeiras decisões do então presidente-eleito Jair Bolsonaro (PL, então no PSL) – a política climática brasileira foi rebaixada à posição de pária global. Durante os últimos quatro anos, a Amazônia registrou recordes de desmatamento e o Brasil se tornou o quinto maior emissor de gases de efeito estufa. Nesta quarta-feira, o “discurso contundente” do presidente-eleito Lula (PT) na 27ª Conferência do Clima atraiu os olhos de “observadores e negociadores de todo o mundo”. É o que testemunhou, diretamente de Sharm El Sheikh, no Egito, a administradora pública especialista em mudanças climáticas Natalie Unterstell. Em entrevista a Julia Duailibi, ela, que é também presidente do Instituto Talanoa, relata a expectativa dos representantes em relação à volta do país aos compromissos climáticos. “Há esperança, mas também cobrança”, diz. Na agenda política interna, Lula sinalizou a necessidade de “fortalecer alianças” com estados e municípios para avançar em direção a uma “economia descarbonizada”. Para os agentes internacionais, avalia Natalie, foram bem recebidos o compromisso de zerar o desmatamento de todos os biomas até 2030 e a “tímida” pressão sobre os países desenvolvidos para “cumprirem os acordos que podem conter a crise climática”.
Welcome to another episode of Outrage + Optimism, where we examine issues at the forefront of the climate crisis, interview change-makers, and transform our anger into productive dialogue on building a sustainable future. In this episode, co-hosts Christiana Figueres, Tom Rivett-Carnac, and Paul Dickinson share their reflections on COP27. We also have music from South Africa's Daily Maverick, featuring the brilliant vocalist, Anneli Kamfer. Tom is back from Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt, where he spent several days at COP27, the UN's annual climate conference. The trio discusses whether the international commitment to contain global warming to 1.5°C一now that the target seems to be moving out of reach一is as robust as it should be. Is conference messaging, such as “[We are] resolved to pursue efforts,” as strong as it should be? Next, there's good and bad news on “Loss and Damage.” This refers to the responsibility of industrialized nations for the climate crisis and the moral case for compensating poorer countries suffering disproportionately from its consequences. Hear the breakdown and where the group stands on the progress of this critical issue. Other COP27 discussions cover balancing collective global action with internal political realities, strides in reversing deforestation, and Tom's birthday! You won't want to miss this engaging conversation! Before we go to the music, hear our incredible ‘pass the mic' segment where Zoe, our roving reporter, spent an afternoon capturing diverse voices from COP 27 delegates in the halls and corridors of the conference. Finally, we finish with our musical selection: “20Twenties: Eve of Destruction,” by the Daily Maverick, featuring the celebrated vocalist Anneli Kamfer. Enjoy the show! NOTES AND RESOURCES To learn more about our planet's climate emergency and how you can transform outrage into optimistic action subscribe to the podcast here. Explore more about COP27. It's official, we're a TED Audio Collective Podcast - Proof! Check out more podcasts from The TED Audio Collective. MUSIC Listen to the full track “20Twenties: Eve of Destruction” from the Daily Maverick featuring acclaimed vocalist, Anneli Kamfer. Anneli Kamfer Facebook | Instagram Learn more about the Daily Maverick and the Our Burning Planet initiative. Here's a well-known version of Eve of Destruction, written by 19-year-old PF Sloan in 1965 and recorded soon after by Barry McGuire. Follow us on Social Media: Twitter | Instagram | LinkedIn | Facebook
UN Secretary-General António Guterres is back in Sharm El-Sheikh, in an attempt to nudge countries towards resolving their differences on contentious climate issues, and reaching an acceptable outcome to COP27. He boiled down the topics to three main areas: loss and damage, the emissions gap, and climate finance.Conor and Laura were on hand in Egypt to make sense of the negotiations, and the reaction from activists and representatives of some of the countries most vulnerable to the climate crisis.
Food waste is a major driver of climate change, and a cause of food insecurity. UPenn's Steven Finn highlights the challenge and solutions discussed at COP27. --- Experts from the University of Pennsylvania are on the ground at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. In this special series from Energy Policy Now, they share observations from the global climate conference and insights into key issues under negotiation. Steven Finn, affiliated faculty in Penn's Organizational Dynamics program, discusses the role that food waste plays in driving climate change, and in contributing to the global challenge of food insecurity. Steve also examines the growing focus on food security within the COP framework, and innovations that seek to reduce the food system's environmental impact while meeting the demands of a growing global population. Steven Finn is affiliated faculty in the Organizational Dynamics program at the University of Pennsylvania, and Vice President of Food Waste Prevention at Leanpath. Energy Policy Now is produced by The Kleinman Center for Energy Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. For all things energy policy, visit kleinmanenergy.upenn.edu.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Scott Moore, Director of the Penn Global China Program, discusses China's perspective on loss and damage finance, and the country's future role in the Paris climate process. --- Experts from the University of Pennsylvania are on the ground at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. In this special series from Energy Policy Now, they share observations from the global climate conference and insights into key issues under negotiation. Scott Moore, Director of the Penn Global China Program, discusses China's role in global climate negotiations in an era of tense U.S.-China relations. Scott explores China's role in getting loss and damage finance included in this year's COP agenda, and the tensions created by China's position as both a developing country and major source of greenhouse gas emissions. Scott Moore is Director of the Penn Global China Program at the University of Pennsylvania. Scott's work focuses on China, climate change, and international relations. He is the author of the recently published book, China's Next Act: How Sustainability and Technology are Reshaping China's Rise and the World's Future. Energy Policy Now is produced by The Kleinman Center for Energy Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. For all things energy policy, visit kleinmanenergy.upenn.eduSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Cop27 got off to a difficult start last week. Attendees struggled with a lack of food and drink, civil society group events were curtailed, and more than 600 fossil fuel lobbyists hit the conference halls – more than the delegations of many of the most vulnerable countries combined. As we head into the second week, Madeleine Finlay hears from biodiversity reporter Patrick Greenfield about what it's been like in Sharm el-Sheikh, and from environment editor Fiona Harvey about what's happened so far and whether much progress is likely to be made in the final days of negotiations. Help support our independent journalism at theguardian.com/sciencepod
Three experts on cities discuss the efforts of urban communities to navigate climate change. --- Experts from the University of Pennsylvania are on the ground at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. In this special series from Energy Policy Now, they share their observations from the global climate conference and insights into key issues under negotiation. Eugenie Birch, Bill Burke-White, and Mauricio Rodas of the University of Pennsylvania explore the challenges that climate change, and effects ranging from extreme heat to flooding, present to cities in an era of rapid urbanization. They also discuss how cities are acting in concert to address climate impacts. Eugenie Birch is the Lawrence C. Nussdorf Chair of Urban Research and Education at the University of Pennsylvania's Weitzman School of Design. Her recent work focuses on global urbanization. Bill Burke-White is a Professor of Law at the University of Pennsylvania Carey Law School and an expert on U.S. foreign policy, multilateral institutions, and international law. Mauricio Rodas is a Visiting Fellow with the University of Pennsylvania's Perry World House. From 2014 to 2019 he was the mayor of Quito, Ecuador. Energy Policy Now is produced by The Kleinman Center for Energy Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. For all things energy policy, visit kleinmanenergy.upenn.eduSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hello! This week as world leaders- and Ed -gather in Sharm El-Sheikh for COP27 we're covering a tricky topic: what's our role as individuals in tackling the climate crisis? When we feel like governments and businesses aren't doing their bit to keep 1.5C alive, is it normal for us to feel disillusioned about the power that's in our hands? Our guests say that action on climate isn't all on us, but that it won't happen without us either. We speak to Alyssa Gilbert from the Grantham Institute for Climate Change about the enabling role of government and why we need to shout about the actions we're taking. We also talk to Mike Thompson from the Climate Change Committee and to Tom Bailey, who is recommending shifts he thinks we can take to make a difference. Plus: Geoff has a new look and reveals his Autumnal beverage of choice More infoImperial's 9 things you can do about climate change CCC's 2022 Report on Climate Offsetting CCC's 2020 Report on the Sixth Carbon BudgetSign up and Take the Jump for 1, 3 or 6 months Listen to 'Holding out for a Zero,' an RTBC episode from July GuestsAlyssa Gilbert, Director of Policy and Translation at the Grantham Institute for Climate Change and the Environment, Imperial College London (@AlyssaRGilbert) (@Grantham_IC) Mike Thompson, Chief Economist and Director of Analysis, Climate Change Committee (@Mike_Thommo) (@theCCCuk) Tom Bailey, Co-founder, Take the Jump (@taketheJUMPnow) Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
New research explores ways to measure countries' success in adapting to climate change.--- Experts from the University of Pennsylvania are on the ground at COP27 in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt. In this special series from Energy Policy Now, they share their observations from the global climate conference and insights into key issues under negotiation. Allison Lassiter of the University of Pennsylvania's Weitzman School of Design discusses the role of National Adaptation Plans (NAPs) in the Paris Climate process, and research that seeks to measure the success of national efforts to address climate risk. Allison Lassiter is an assistant professor in city and regional planning at the University of Pennsylvania's Weitzman School of Design. Her research focuses on adapting water systems to climate change and measuring the impacts of sustainability policies. Energy Policy Now is produced by The Kleinman Center for Energy Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. For all things energy policy, visit kleinmanenergy.upenn.edu See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Kate Adie presents dispatches from the US, Australia, Egypt, Portugal and Slovenia The predicted “giant red wave” of Republican support did not materialise in this week's midterm elections – though they are still poised to regain control of the House of Representatives and could still seize full control of Congress. John Sudworth weighs what the outcome means for Donald Trump's Republicans The death of a 15-year-old Aboriginal boy in Western Australia has triggered a public outcry. Last month, Cassius Turvey was walking home from school with friends, when they were allegedly attacked. Cassius was beaten up and later died in hospital. His death has posed hard questions, about pervasive racism in the country, says Shaimaa Khalil The Egyptian beach resort of Sharm El-Sheikh is this week hosting the UN Climate Change summit. The gathering is often criticised for its lack of progress on climate change targets and its heavy carbon footprint. But Justin Rowlatt says there's a new proposal, which is gaining traction – led by the Prime Minister of Barbados. Portugal's golden visa scheme, which rewarded wealthy foreign investors with citizenship, has pushed house prices up over the last ten years. The government recently announced it plans to end the scheme - but it may be too late for many young people who're still unable to get a foot on the housing ladder, says Natasha Fernandez. In Slovenia, Nick Hunt follows the 'Walk of Peace' trail amid trenches and memorials to fallen soldiers in the First World War. He hears from locals how forest fires last Summer wreaked fresh devastation on the region. Producers: Serena Tarling and Ellie House Editor: Richard Fenton-Smith Production Coordinator: Iona Hammond
The 27th UN convention on climate change, known as COP27, is now underway in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt. When Climate One spoke with Egyptian Ambassador Wael Aboulmagd in October, he argued that progress at this year's summit would be more rapid than in past years, because this year, the focus is on implementation rather than negotiation. And for the first time, loss and damage — what richer nations owe poorer ones for the climate impacts their emissions have caused — is on the agenda. How will these issues play out during the conference? Are countries increasing their ambition as promised, and keeping the goal of limiting warming to 1.5 degrees alive? Climate One brings us interviews with those on the ground pushing for meaningful change in Egypt. Guests: Preety Bhandari, Senior Advisor, Global Climate Program and the Finance Center, World Resources Institute Claire Stockwell, Senior Climate Policy Analyst, Climate Analytics David Munene, Programs Manager, Catholic Youth Network for Environmental Sustainability in Africa For show notes and related links, visit https://www.climateone.org/watch-and-listen/podcasts Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to another episode of Outrage + Optimism, where we examine issues at the forefront of the climate crisis, interview change-makers, and transform our anger into productive dialogue on building a sustainable future. First up we have some exclusive news... *drumroll*... We are excited to announce that Outrage + Optimism is now part of the TED Audio Collective! This news represents an exciting continuation of the collaboration between our organizations, which began with our strategic partnership with TED Countdown. The TED Audio Collective is a curated collection of podcasts sharing ideas on a range of subjects, including psychology, business, and design. Be sure to check out some of the other podcasts in the collective! Back to this special COP 27 episode... co-hosts Christiana Figueres and Paul Dickinson talk long-distance with co-host Tom Rivett-Carnac, who's on the ground at the COP27 UN climate conference in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt. Also, Christiana interviews Simon Stiell, the latest Executive Secretary of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), and the podcast announces a new partnership with TED Audio Collective. First, Tom calls in from COP27, where the top item on the agenda is “Loss and Damage,” which refers to the historical responsibility of industrialized nations for the climate crisis and the moral case for compensating poorer and developing countries suffering the brunt of its many devastating effects. What is fair, really? Next, Christiana discusses getting things done, accountability, and the power of meditation with UNFCCC Secretary Simon Stiell. They expand on COP27 and the role of oil and gas companies in the conference. You won't want to miss this engaging conversation. The team closes with their reflections on the midterm elections in the United States (votes are still being counted) and what a divided Congress means for President Biden's climate agenda. And finally, producer Clay brings us the goods on O+O's new partnership with the TED Audio Collective and today's tune from British guitar-goddess and artist, Anna Calvi: “Don't Beat the Girl Out of My Boy.” Enjoy the show! NOTES AND RESOURCES To learn more about our planet's climate emergency and how you can transform outrage into optimistic action subscribe to the podcast here. Want to participate in the COP27 Civic Imagination Lab? REGISTER HERE Also, explore more about COP27 It's official, we're a TED Audio Collective Podcast - Proof! Check out more podcasts from The TED Audio Collective Want to join our Book Club? Read Jon Alexander's ‘CITIZENS' and email your question from the book to firstname.lastname@example.org to be invited to an invite-only session with Jon and us! Go listen to Abigael Kima's coverage of COP27 on the Hali Hewa Podcast GUEST Simon Stiell LinkedIn | Twitter | Facebook | Instagram MUSIC Anna Calvi Twitter | Facebook | Instagram | YouTube Be sure to listen to ‘Indies or Paradise' -Clay Listen to the full album ‘HUNTER' Peaky Blinders fans - Listen to ‘Tommy EP'
The founder of Facebook Mark Zuckerberg has said sorry after the tech giant laid off more than 11,000 staff 13% of its global workforce. Senior Tech Reporter Kali Hays from Business Insider in Los Angeles gives us her assessment of the move and what it means for the sector. Its investment day at the Climate change conference in Sharm El Sheikh in Egypt. There are worries that Africa will not get the money it needs to move to cleaner energy supplies. We hear from Makhtar Sop Diop the Managing Director of the International Finance Corporation, which is part of the World Bank. Voters in California have rejected a proposal from several big betting companies to allow online gambling in the state. The companies had pushed for a referendum on the issue but faced a backlash from over 50 Native American tribes, who rely on traditional casinos for their income. The tribes won the referendum. Chad Baynon is a gaming industry analyst at Macquarie Group in New York and gives us his verdict on the decision. (Photo: A view of Facebook parent company Meta"s headquarters in Dublin. Credit: Brian Lawless/PA Wire)
The world's eyes are on Egypt this week, with the United Nations Climate Change Conference – COP27 – taking place in the resort town of Sharm El Sheikh. But while Egyptian President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi positions himself as an environmental leader, one of his country's leading activists could be about to die. Alaa Abd el-Fattah has been on hunger strike for more than 200 days, in a protest over his imprisonment. But on Sunday – the first day of COP27 – he stopped drinking water as well. Will the international community do anything to save him? In this episode: Mona Seif (@monasosh), human rights activist and sister of Alaa Abd el-Fattah Episode credits: This episode was produced by Ashish Malhotra, Alexandra Locke, and Negin Owliaei. Ruby Zaman fact-checked this episode. Our production team includes Amy Walters, Alexandra Locke, Chloe K. Li, Ashish Malhotra, Negin Owliaei, and our host, Halla Mohieddeen. Our sound designer is Alex Roldan. Aya Elmileik and Adam Abou-Gad are our engagement producers. Ney Alvarez is Al Jazeera's head of audio. Connect with us: @AJEPodcasts on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook
Urgent questions are being asked about one of Egypt's most high-profile prisoners, the civil rights activist Alaa Abd El-Fattah, who has just escalated his months-long hunger strike, so that he is, according to his family, no longer even drinking water. We hear from the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights spokeswoman Ravina Shamdasani, and a response from the Egyptian government. Also on the programme: The US midterm elections get underway with the spotlight once again on Georgia; and as climate campaigners in Britain block major roads, Newshour asks, does this sort of protest encourage change, or just anger the public? (Photo: Sister of jailed British-Egyptian activist Alaa Abd el-Fattah campaigns for his release at COP27 conference in Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt. Credit: Sedat Suna/EPA-EFE/REX/Shutterstock)
Delegates from around the world are en route to Sharm El Sheikh, Egypt for the 27th Conference of the Parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change. Better known as COP27. The conference lasts from November 6th to the 18th. These COPS are key moments for international climate diplomacy. And since the 2015 Paris Agreement, it is the main mechanism in which countries renew, review, and assess their progress towards the Paris Agreement goals to limit global warming to at least 1.5 degrees celsius. In this episode, we give a preview of the key stories, debates and outcomes expected to drive the agenda in Sharm el Sheikh with a Twitter Spaces roundtable we recorded on Thursday, November 4th with guests Pete Ogden, Vice President for Energy, Climate, and the Environment at the United Nations Foundation, Nisha Krisnan, Director for Climate Resilience in Africa with the World Resources Institute, Mark Hertsgaard, executive director of Covering Climate Now and the environment correspondent for The Nation, and Dr. Omnia El Omrani, the first ever Youth Representative for COP27.
COP 27 starts in the Egyptian resort of Sharm El-Sheikh with climate funding for adaptation on top of the agenda. Also in the programme, the Latino vote in the US midterms; and the British-Egyptian novelist Ahdaf Souif on her imprisoned nephew the political dissident Alaa Abd el-Fattah who is serving a five years sentence in an Egyptian prison. (Photo: Climate protester holding banner outside COP27 venue in Sharm el-Sheikh, Egypt. Credit: Shutterstock)
Egypt hosts the COP27 climate conference in Sharm El-Sheikh, Egypt; Americans vote in closely watched midterm elections; and the Association of Southeast Asian Nations, or ASEAN, kicks off a month of summitry in Asia. Mentioned on the Podcast Renewing America, Council on Foreign Relations