The Climate Change 101 series provides a reliable and understandable introduction to global climate change, giving policy makers the basic information they need as they face decisions about climate policy. The new 2011 edition incorporates the most recent information on climate change and major developments in the climate field since the last update in 2009.

This report highlights the dramatic disparities in life-cycle greenhouse gas emissions of crudes produced from different oilfields, and points to significant reductions that could be achieved by infrastructure improvements, technology upgrades, and other measures.

Trading in energy-efficiency certificates faces major hurdles. It is increasingly becoming evident that the world may not be ready for a binding international climate treaty at the ongoing climate summit in Cancun, Mexico. Global attention is now shifting towards domestic policies in the major economies.

Improved energy efficiency (EE) is a critical response to the pressing climate change, economic development and energy security challenges facing many countries. This handbook draws on the experience of hundreds of energy efficiency experts around the world as well as extensive searches of energy efficiency good governance case studies and literature.

Desi firms are gearing up for a new green regime called PAT. This will ensure that smoke-spewing units bring down their energy intensity.

This report examines the climate change debates in seven key countries in the Asia-Pacific region—Australia, China, India, Indonesia, Japan South Korea, and the United States.

Updated projections of energy demand, production, trade and investment, fuel by fuel and region by region to 2035 are provided in the 2010 edition of the World Energy Outlook (WEO). It includes, for the first time, a new scenario that anticipates future actions by governments to meet the commitments they have made to tackle climate change and growing energy insecurity.

Bangladesh, a country with a population of 160 million, is currently contributing 0.14 percent to the world

THE GOVERNMENT ENUNCIATED ITS FIRST National Water Policy in 1987. A revised version was enunciated in 2002. Yet another revision is underway, for which view have been sought. Here are some bold suggestions.
First, the new policy should be written for implementation. That cannot be said about water policies of 1987 and 2002.

One concrete goal adopted by some policy-makers is to reduce the risks associated with climate change by preventing the mean global temperature from rising by more than 2°C above preindustrial levels.