The largest climate package in state history, Governor Newsom highlights over $15 billion in funding to tackle wildfire and drought challenges, build climate resilience in communities, promote sustainable agriculture and advance nation-leading climate agenda.
One question looms above all others in United States climate envoy John Kerry's climate diplomacy agenda: What can the US do about China?
Former California Governor Jerry Brown discusses what it will take for countries, including the U.S. and China to act -- and collaborate -- on climate.
Xie Zhenhua, China’s special envoy for climate change, has said that the country aims to neutralise “all GHGs” before 2060. He noted that China intends to achieve the neutrality of “the emissions of greenhouse gases in all economic sectors, not just CO2”.
China and the United States would benefit from cooperation in tackling climate change, a forum has heard as reports aired at the gathering reinforced the need for the two biggest economies to coordinate their efforts.
In Breakthroughs, a publication of UC Berkeley's Rausser College of Natural Resources, Professor Dan Kammen, a former U.S. State Department science envoy who serves on the academic advisory committee for California-China Climate Institute, recently sat down with Governor Jerry Brown to discuss goals for the institute, how research can affect policy more quickly, and reasons for optimism on climate change.
China and the United States share a set of similar goals when it comes to climate change, which could help advance collaboration and inspire others around the world to work together toward curbing greenhouse gas emissions, according to a recent report and climate experts.
Former California Air Resources Board Chair and California-China Climate Institute Vice-Chair Mary Nichols joins KQED to discuss how she arrived in California, working for Jerry Brown and Arnold Schwarzenegger, how Joe Biden has followed California's lead on climate policy and the potential for ongoing collaboration with China on lowering emissions.
Aimee Barnes, senior advisor at California-China Climate Institute and founder of Hua Nani Partners, discusses President Joe Biden’s climate summit, the reputation of the United States on the world stage and the U.S.’s climate goals. She speaks on “Bloomberg Markets: China Open.”
China on Friday released a draft blueprint of its latest Five-Year Plan for economic growth, and climate experts said it dashes hope that the world's largest greenhouse gas emitter would use the landmark document to meaningfully ramp up its response to global warming.
Just days after former U.S. President Donald Trump announced he was pulling the out of the Paris agreement, one U.S. state governor took climate concerns into his own hands.
China watchers hoped China’s latest five-year plan, the policy document dictating the country’s near-term economic strategy, would contain new details on how the country plans to hit peak greenhouse gas emissions by 2030, and maybe even move that date ahead a few years. But the plan, released on March 5, failed to deliver.
Environmental experts and policymakers said that climate change remains a "constructive part" of the US-China relationship, despite tensions in other sectors, and the world's two largest emitters of greenhouse gases should seize the opportunity to cooperate.
Former California air pollution regulator Mary Nichols is joining a think tank, the California-China Climate Institute, that promotes cooperation between the Golden State and China on climate change matters.
Former California Air Resources Board Chair Mary Nichols is taking leadership roles at new transportation policy advisory group and a UC Berkeley think tank devoted to China's climate change policies.
In 2017, during my final term as governor of California, I traveled to China in search of climate partnerships with both national and local authorities. I knew that California’s path-breaking vehicle emission standards and other climate laws would prove ineffective unless other states — and countries — enacted similar measures. If California wanted to succeed in forcing the big auto companies to cut their emissions and shift to zero-emission vehicles, there would be no better ally than China, whose market every car company coveted.
California-China Climate Institute Chair, Governor Jerry Brown, speaks with the BBC World Service's Neal Razzell about the future of US-China climate relations and what to expect from the incoming administration.
From his ranch, the former California governor is experiencing the same smoky air wafting through much of the state. “We are causing this,” he declared in an interview.
In an interview with Rolling Stone, Gov. Jerry Brown opens up about the importance of U.S.-China diplomacy in the race to combat climate change.
Watch highlights from Jerry Brown's testimony before Congress on CA environmental policy and the need to address climate change.