In an effort to sensitise students about the changing climate and to involve them in bringing about a change, The Energy and Resources Institute (TERI) launched the local chapter of

An unexpected and unwelcome Indian contribution to climate change is beginning to be highlighted: that of so-called black carbon (or, more colloquially, soot) which, according to recent studies, may account for almost 1/5 of global warming

As engines of economic growth, cities need to be sustainable

Twenty years from now, nearly 60 per cent of the world

Mumbai As the 39th anniversary of Earth Day dawns upon us, thousands of students, and government and private company employees in Mumbai will distribute nearly a lakh paper bags to their neighbourhood grocers and shopkeepers today.

HSBC India country head Ms Naina Lal Kidwai has sought regulations for banks on funding projects that may not be environmentally sustainable.

It is believed that the Indian Banks

R.K. PACHAURI, Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) head and climate change leader will soon leave for the 30th session of the IPCC in Turkey where work on the Fifth IPCC report will start.

To give an impetus to the study of Indian glaciers, The Energy and Resources Institute (TERI) has signed a first-of-its-kind Memorandum of Understanding with the Indian Mountaineering Federation (IMF), hoping to combine the scientific study and assessment of India

Madhur Tankha

NEW DELHI: The Energy and Resources Institute and the Indian Mountaineering Foundation on Wednesday signed a memorandum of understanding to study, preserve and safeguard the Himalayan glaciers under the National Mission of Sustaining the Himalayan Eco-system.

Chandigarh: If suitable measures are taken, UT can meet 20% power needs through solar energy by 2018: TERI report

Chandigarh: The UT Administration is considering a proposal to make Chandigarh a solar city. A draft of the detailed project report prepared by The Energy and Resources Institute (TERI) submitted to the Administration last week says if suitable measures are taken, the UT can meet 20 per cent of its residential and commercial power requirements through solar energy by 2018.

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