Top Tweets
Poll shows strong voter support for suing oil companies over climate impact
Amid LNG’s Gulf Coast expansion, community hopes to stand in its way
Trump vows to dismantle Biden’s electric vehicle policies
gardens biodiversity climate resilience
How ultra-rich celebs like Kim Kardashian and Taylor Swift are driving climate change
Photo by Chris Leipelt on Unsplash

How ultra-rich celebs like Kim Kardashian and Taylor Swift are driving climate change

A new Oxfam study says the richest 1 per cent produced more carbon emissions than the poorest two-thirds of the world.
porsche in front of versace store
Photo by Jacob Vizek on Unsplash

Twelve billionaires’ climate emissions outpollute 2.1m homes, analysis finds

Research shows impact from lifestyles and investments of likes of Jeff Bezos, Bill Gates and Elon Musk.

mansion with pool
Photo by Daniel Barnes on Unsplash

The richest Americans account for 40 percent of U.S. climate emissions

About 15 days of emissions from the richest American was equal to a lifetime of emissions for someone in the poorest 10 percent in America, research found.
fossil fuels climate energy justice
Image by James Armbruster from Pixabay

The cost of ditching fossil fuels falls mostly on the rich

In the US, aggressive climate action could strand $350 billion of fossil fuel assets—two-thirds of the losses would fall on the wealthiest top 10%.
wealth tax climate justice
Photo by Kelly Sikkema on Unsplash

A wealth tax could help poorer countries tackle climate crisis, economists say

Taxing world’s wealthiest people could help poorer countries shift economies to low-carbon and recover from climate damage.

greta thunberg fossil fuels justice climate

Greta Thunberg: Not phasing out fossil fuels is ‘death sentence’ for world’s poor

Rich countries are signing a “death sentence” for millions of poor people around the world by failing to phase out fossil fuels, the climate activist Greta Thunberg has told governments.

Top Story
chocolate shop coal hotels climate funding

A pledge to fight climate change is sending money to strange places

Rich countries promised $100 billion a year to reduce the effects of global warming. Reuters found large sums went to a coal plant, a hotel and chocolate shops.