Cambio Climático / Climate Change

Titulo en Inglés

Teresa Ribera y Antxon Olabe Egaña. DT 3/2015 - 16/4/2015. Go to Spanish version

Small Island Developing States and Climate Change: Effects, Responses and Positions beyond Durban (WP)

Raúl I. Alfaro-Pelico. WP 1/2012 - 23/1/2012.

This working paper overviews the climate change impacts on Small Island Developing States (SIDS) and reviews the policies implemented by SIDS in response to climate threats. The paper mainly uses the framework of the Bali Roadmap and considers areas of priority identified in the Barbados Programme of Action.

Analysing Physical and Socio-economic Risk in the Adaption of Agriculture to Climate Change (ARI)

Ana Iglesias, Sonia Quiroga and Agustín Diz. ARI 133/2011 - 22/9/2011.

Adapting agriculture to climate change requires an understanding of both natural impacts and the underlying vulnerability of socio-economic systems.

Titulo en Inglés

Rolando Fuentes-Bracamontes. ARI 130/2011 - 15/09/2011. Go to Spanish version

Titulo en Inglés

Teresa Elola Calderón. ARI 97/2011 - 25/05/2011. Go to Spanish version

Titulo en Inglés

Lara Lázaro-Touza. ARI 56/2011 - 21/03/2011. Go to Spanish version

Titulo en Inglés

Lara Lázaro. ARI 12/2011 - 20/01/2011. Go to Spanish version

Africa and Climate Change: Impacts, Policies and Stance Ahead of Cancún (ARI)

Raúl Iván Alfaro-Pelico. ARI 173/2010 - 15/12/2010.

This analysis reviews the effects of climate change in Africa, the response measures undertaken in the continent and the expected position of African countries in Cancún, Mexico.

The EU and Climate Change in the lead up to Cancún: Impacts, Policies and Positions (ARI)

Anthony Hobley and Dominic Adams. ARI 166/2010 - 24/11/2010.

This paper analyses the main consequences of climate change for the EU, the mitigation and adaptation policies it has undertaken and the negotiating stance it will adopt in the international climate-change negotiations.

Cultural Change for a Bearable Climate (ARI)

Erik Assadourian. ARI 163/2010 - 17/11/2010.

Stabilising the climate and curbing ecological decline more broadly will take nothing less than transforming cultural systems so that living sustainably becomes as natural as living as a consumer feels today. To do that, it will be necessary to harness leading societal institutions just as consumer interests did in the past century, when they so effectively normalised consumerism.