The climate talks in Warsaw may not have come up to the expectation of poor nations but it ended on a hopeful note on Sunday with negotiators taking a significant step towards reducing greenhouse g

According to CSE, the key expectations out of the recently concluded Warsaw climate talks were three-fold

Developing countries have lost out on all the key areas of UN climate change negotiations at Warsaw as the developed nations managed to shift the burden of reducing emissions on to the emerging economies like India and China, a leading green NGO said today.

It says developing countries should also contribute to it

In a late night manoeuvre on Thursday, the U States reneged on its obligation to a $100-billion fund, which the industrialised nations promised the poor countries by 2020 to help them cut emissions and adapt themselves to a changing climate.

Support Protest, Says Jayanthi

Warsaw: In a rare show of strength against rich nations, the G77+China Group, comprising almost all developing countries, walked out of the negotiations on the crucial Loss and Damage (L&D) issue on early Wednesday. The move sent a strong message that poor nations are not going to give elbow space to the US-led group unless they get commitment over financial aid.

Union Minister for Environment and Forests Jayanthi Natarajan supported the G77 walkout at talks on Loss and Damage. “We totally agree with the G77 position.

This report contains information and recommendations on the work of the Standing Committee on Finance (SCF) in 2013, including: its 3rd meeting, held from 8 to 10 March 2013; its 4th meeting, held from 15 to 17 June 2013; and its 5th meeting, held from 27 to 30 August 2013, which all took place in Bonn, Germany.

This policy brief contributes to the ongoing debate around access modalities for the Green Climate Fund (GCF).

This publication is intended to enable national policy makers and other stakeholders, such as the private sector and technical experts, to acquaint themselves with the concept of NAMA.

Before the Green Climate Fund (GCF) considers the role of the private sector in meeting the climate finance needs of developing countries, it should first ask: what are the needs of the people living in those countries as they confront the climate crisis, especially the poorest and most vulnerable?

This set of three papers published by the finance ministry provides a Delhi Vision Statement for Enhanced Operationalization of the UNFCCC Green Climate Fund (GCF).