Concluding at COP 28, the inaugural global stocktake sheds light on our collective progress toward reaching the Paris Agreement’s goals. What signals should it send to countries to strengthen adaptation and resilience in the next 5 years?
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As heat waves, wildfires, and floods cost the province up to CAD 17 billion per year, it’s time to get serious about addressing loss and damage.
The 2023 Bonn Climate Change Conference will be the last opportunity for countries and relevant stakeholders to provide technical inputs into the two-year Global Stocktake process. What are our expectations on adaptation?
The Post-2020 Global Biodiversity Framework negotiations at the UN Biodiversity Conference in Montreal represent a once-in-a-decade moment to set an ambitious agenda for biodiversity conservation.
The inaugural Global Stocktake will conclude at COP 28 in 2023. With the process well underway, the current and upcoming phases of the Global Stocktake must be open and inclusive in order to succeed.
Capturing the world's collective progress towards achieving the Paris Agreement goals requires a look at who is being left behind and what we must do to create an equitable, climate-resilient future for all.
The Global Stocktake under the Paris Agreement is now underway. At its first Technical Dialogue in Bonn in June 2022, what did participants say about climate change adaptation and what does it mean for global adaptation ambition?
Three Ways the National Adaptation Plan (NAP) Process Can Be Leveraged to Inform the Global Stocktake
The inaugural Global Stocktake (GST) will be an opportunity for us to see how well governments are doing in their collective efforts to achieve the goals of the Paris Agreement—and where they will need to commit to doing more.
Seeking Common Ground for Climate, Biodiversity, and People: How to get the debate on nature-based solutions right
To protect ecosystems and people, we must learn from past mistakes and work together on inclusive and robust nature-based solutions.
Biodiversity loss and climate change must be addressed urgently and ambitiously – until now, these agendas have remained separate, but neither will be resolved unless both are tackled together.