Climate Central contributor Andrew Freedman reports from the conference in Copenhagen.
Philip Duffy reflects on a presentation by Steve Chu, the Nobel-prize winning physicist who now leads the U.S. Department of Energy
Nicole Heller accompanies delegates as they search for funds to save Nigerian forests—and keep their carbon out of the atmosphere.
Michael Lemonick explains why most climate projections leave out important effects that will kick in after 2100.
Michael Lemonick finds that, contrary to what we're sometimes led to believe, good scientists are inherently cautious about making definitive claims.
Andrew Freedman explores how the controversy of stolen emails sets the scene for the Copenhagen summit.
Ben Strauss considers the current controversy over email stolen from climate scientists.
We met again the next day, and headed back to the field. Unlike Day One, Day Two was beautiful and sunny. Almost too sunny! We had to worry about squinting and shadows instead of fog and rain. But, everyone was in a jolly mood, and we were excited to interview Jim Croyle about his company. He spoke passionately about the need for new kinds of energy production in America, and his hope that PurGen One will be a prototype for other CCS plants in the future.