We know very little about the consequences of stratospheric aerosol injection deployment, making it too early to draw conclusions about the desirability or inevitability of geoengineering deployment or the governance structures necessary to regulate it.
Latest in Climate Change and Security
The inability to show whether specific emissions from one nation were the cause of specific harms endured by another has been among the major sticking points for climate liability and for loss and damage calculations. We bridge that evidentiary gap.
The new NSS is right to recognize that climate change is not a “soft” security issue; it is not less important than direct threats from states but is at the heart of keeping the U.S. safe.
Solar geoengineering is a growing part of the climate policy conversation, although its utility remains highly uncertain and its development extremely contentious.
What obligations do wealthier nations—whose economies have historically emitted the bulk of greenhouse gas emissions—owe to nations like Pakistan that emit little but suffer the worst climate impacts?
The Supreme Court’s June decision in West Virginia v. Environmental Protection Agency drastically limits the agency’s regulatory authority to curtail the effects of the climate crisis and stands in jarring contrast to recent actions of the executive and legislative branches.
In the 21st century, addressing national security risks to Americans means tackling climate security. Here are a few key recommendations for how the Biden administration should do just that.
What insights can be gleaned from the crisis as we prepare for a future increasingly defined by climate destabilization and extreme weather?
Reducing emissions will be a challenge but also an operational opportunity for the Department of Defense.
Land management has long been fuel for unrest west of the Mississippi. Will extreme drought and climate change amplify the risk?