Imagine a world in which the energy needs of all people are effectively met without compromising the atmosphere.
The ultimate goal is to achieve zero-emissions for energy, waste, agriculture and forestry management systems by 2050.
They strive to meet the growing global energy demand in a way that is financially, socially and environmentally sustainable.
The Clean Task Force deals with practical solutions to climate problems. Their goal is to explore any plausible solution that shows promise, even if it doesn't belong to the mainstream of the environment or philanthropy. This is a twenty-two-year-old organization with a startup mentality, bold ideas and an honest view of things. Their independence from mainstream opinion and investor influence allows them to stay real and focus on the changes that really matter.
The coalition advocated the Reducing Emissions from Deforestation and Forest Degradation (REDD+) mechanism.
The Rainforest Coalition is unique in that it is an intergovernmental organization that brings together more than 50 rainforest countries around the world. It was formed following a speech by Papua New Guinea's Prime Minister Michael Somare in 2005, and since then it has worked directly with governments and communities to protect their rainforests.
According to the 2018 Founders Pledge cost-benefit model, a donation of just 12 cents to the Rainforest Coalition will prevent roughly a metric ton of CO2 (or the equivalent in other greenhouse gases) from emitting. This means that if you donate $ 100, you can prevent about 857 metric tons of CO2 from being released.
Founded in July 2019 to engage groups in climate change protests.
They fund the most powerful activists working to disrupt the status quo, inspire others to do the same, and force politicians to act.
Their role is to stimulate activism, pressure government leaders, pull out of funding for fossil fuels, and diversify the movement by attracting new voices.
The CEF focuses on the climate emergency and promotes the climate agenda as a non-partisan issue, supporting new, diverse groups and activists, bringing together coalitions to spread climate messages.
Seeks to hasten the transition of global and domestic energy systems to low-carbon resources.
Innovation is central to tackling global climate change while accelerating economic growth, increasing international competitiveness and eliminating energy poverty. ITIF's Clean Energy Innovation Policy Program aims to accelerate the transition of national and global energy systems to low-carbon resources.
ITIF focuses on a variety of critical issues at the intersection of technological innovation and public policy, including economic issues related to innovation, competitiveness, trade and globalization; and technology-related issues in the areas of information technology and data, broadband telecommunications, advanced manufacturing, life sciences, agricultural biotechnology and clean energy.
Aims to accelerate the transition of the world's use of electricity from coal to cleaner alternatives.
Ember uses data and analysis to support high-impact, politically sustainable policies that accelerate coal phase-out, empower campaigning organizations, and shape the global coal story.
They collect, process and analyze data on the global shift from coal to cleanliness, with a focus on the energy sector.
Founded as the Sandbag Climate Campaign, they allowed the public to buy and remove excess carbon from the EU Emissions Trading System (EUETS). Recognizing the systemic problems of the carbon market, they quickly moved to advocate for data-driven policies in an effort to win reform of this critical climate policy.
Addressing the world's most pressing challenges: biodiversity loss, climate change and human rights.
Providing and controlling natural resources necessary for their long-term well-being, and managing these resources in a way that does not harm the environment, do not disrupt their culture, and do not jeopardize their future; and
Development of means to protect their individual and collective rights, as well as to receive, form and control basic services from the state.
The Rainforest Foundation US (RFUS) works with indigenous peoples to protect vital rainforest ecosystems and tackle the climate crisis. They support indigenous communities and organizations to secure their rights to traditional lands and livelihoods.
The IPCC was created to provide policymakers with regular scientific assessments of climate change, its impacts and potential future risks, and to propose adaptation and mitigation options.
Reports are prepared and reviewed in several stages, which guarantees objectivity and transparency. The IPCC does not conduct its own research. IPCC reports are neutral, policy relevant, but not policy prescriptive.
The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) is the United Nations body for assessing the science of climate change.
GCF is a unique global platform for responding to climate change by investing in low-emission, climate-resilient development.
They achieve their goal by investing in four transition periods: a built environment; energy and industry; human security, livelihood and well-being; and proper use of land, forests and ecosystems.
Climate change is giving businesses an unprecedented chance to capitalize on new growth and investment opportunities that can also protect the planet. GCF is using some of its funds to help mobilize private sector financial flows into attractive and profitable climate-neutral investment opportunities.
NOAA is an agency that enriches life through science. Their reach extends from the surface of the sun to the depths of the ocean floor as we work to keep the public informed about the changing environment.
From daily weather forecasts, severe storm warnings and climate monitoring to fisheries management, coastal restoration and maritime trade support, NOAA products and services support economic vitality and affect more than one-third of America's gross domestic product. Specialized NOAA scientists use cutting-edge research and high-tech equipment to provide citizens, planners, emergency managers and other decision makers with the reliable information they need, when they need it.
Their mission is to understand and predict changes in climate, weather, oceans and coasts, share this knowledge and information with others, and conserve and manage coastal and marine ecosystems and resources.
As a specialized agency of the United Nations, WMO engages in international cooperation and coordination regarding the state and behavior of the Earth's atmosphere, its interaction with land and oceans, the weather and climate it creates, and the related allocation of water resources.
National Meteorological and Hydrological Services operate around the clock to monitor the Earth system and provide important information about weather and climate around the world. Their early and reliable warnings for severe weather and fluctuations in air quality, as well as climate variability and change, enable decision-makers, communities and individuals to better prepare for weather and climate events.
Through its technical commissions, programs, projects and regional offices, and through synergistic partnerships, WMO contributes to the maintenance and expansion of its member countries' atmospheric, oceanographic and terrestrial observing networks; free unrestricted exchange of received data and information; and related capacity development and research to optimize the production of weather, climate and water services worldwide.
The leading global environmental body that sets the global environmental agenda, promotes the sustainability within the United Nations system, and acts as the authoritative advocate of the global environment.
Their mission is to provide leadership and foster partnerships in caring for the environment by inspiring, informing and enabling countries and peoples to improve their quality of life without compromising the lives of future generations.
Their work includes assessing global, regional and national environmental conditions and trends; development of international and national environmental instruments; and strengthening institutions for sound environmental management.
The C40 is a network of megacities around the world committed to fighting climate change. The C40 supports effective urban collaboration, knowledge sharing and meaningful, measurable and sustainable action to tackle climate change.
Around the world, C40 Cities connects 97 of the world's great cities to take decisive action to combat climate change, paving the way for a healthier, more sustainable future.
Representing more than 700 million inhabitants and a quarter of the global economy, the mayors of C40 cities are committed to achieving the ambitious goals of the Paris Agreement at the local level, and to purifying the air we breathe.
The CIF is a dynamic partnership of diverse stakeholders working together to empower climate-smart development opportunities.
The CIF is accelerating action to tackle climate change by empowering transformations in clean technology, energy access, climate resilience and sustainable forests in developing and middle-income countries.
Their large-scale, low-cost, long-term financing reduces the risks and costs of climate finance. It tests new business models, builds a reputation in untested markets, and builds investor confidence by unlocking additional sources of funding.
To achieve their goals they plan to:
Ditch social licenses and funding for fossil fuel companies - sales, divestitures and waiver.
Stop and prohibit the construction of all oil, coal and gas projects through local decision-making and resistance by the community.
Accelerate the transition to a new, clean energy economy by supporting community-led energy solutions.
It is an international movement of ordinary people seeking to end the age of fossil fuels and build a community-led renewable energy world for all.
They campaign on the most pressing environmental and social issues. They challenge the current model of economic and corporate globalization and promote solutions that will help create sustainable and socially just societies.
They are a society of interdependent peoples living in dignity, integrity and self-realization, in which equality and human and peoples' rights are realized.
Their goal is to create a peaceful and sustainable world based on societies living in harmony with nature.
Working in nearly 100 countries, the WWF has been helping people and nature thrive for sixty years.
WWF purpose is to help local communities conserve the natural resources on which they depend; transform policies and markets towards sustainability; and to protect and restore species and their habitats.
They combine cutting-edge conservation science with the collective strength of their partners in the field, more than one million supporters in the United States and five million worldwide, and partnerships with communities, companies and governments.
Mary Heglar hosts Hot Take with Amy Westervelt. They know there are many ways to talk about climate change, and they want everyone, especially the mainstream press, to learn better.
Hot Take is a show wherein they criticize and cover climate change media matters. Heglar said they consider the show to be climate media's watchdog. On it, she and Westervelt, along with the guests, analyze how hard the climate is being covered, how well it is covered, and what stories have gone unaddressed. And of course, the podcast also highlights who does a good job.
Ultimately, this podcast wants to encourage the media to better deal with the issue of climate change, help writers and the media not be afraid of it, and show people in the sector that there are many different ways to write and talk about climate change.
If you hear "climate change" and automatically realize that it is really bad, but you do not know what to do about it. This might interest you.
Podcast hosts Katherine Wilkinson and Leah Stokes call the show for the "climate curious." They are both academics with a deep understanding of climate solutions and the energy system, and the show plans to dive into these and many more aspects.
The show promises to delve deeper into the technologies and policy decisions for climate that already exist today and tell of stories that matter.
During the pilot season, guests tell their stories, embodying the challenges and emotions they face and touching on the origins of the crisis.
We don't choose the legacy world, we choose what to do with it. Stories told by and for the youth climate movement. This podcast finds hope in the dreams of young climate activists.
Inherited highlights how committed and informed many young people are when it comes to climate change. Past generations may be responsible for the crisis, but the idea is that today's youth have the choice on what comes next.
This is a podcast that asks important questions: What do we need to do to address the climate crisis, and how do we do it?
Are you afraid of climate change? Wondering what we can all do about it? So do I. Journalist Alex Blumberg and scientist Dr. Ayana Elizabeth Johnson try to find solutions, talk to the people that matter, ask tough questions, make jokes, and figure out step by step how to build the future we want.