Nigerian and Ugandan oil projects have faced national court cases in Europe over environmental harm
DUE DILIGENCE New laws will mean companies have to evaluate even greater risks for new oil and gas projects
SAFER BET Cleaner energy projects, notably wind and solar, could benefit as companies seek to protect their investments
KEY QUOTE Companies will have to prove that they have set up appropriate processes to identify risks of whether and how their suppliers might violate international standards ...
A new fund is helping to bring clean energy to farmers in Cambodia as Olivia Coldrey from the Renewable Energy and Energy Efficiency Partnership (REEEP), Austria and Sarou Long, from Nexus for Development, Cambodia explain
Mitigation of climate risk is moving to the top of the agenda for senior management and company boards
An EU taxonomy to define green investments is expected to enter into force in 2021, but some experts want it to be used immediately to inform stimulus packages aimed at dealing with the social and economic fallout from the Covid-19 pandemic
What investors and governments do with their money sets the direction of the global economy. Mainstream money was directed to fossil fuel for more than a century, leaving clean energy technologies swirling in the eddies. But during 2020 the flow of money dramatically changed course. The stream to fossil fuel slowed to a trickle and now oil and gas is at risk of being left high and dry.
The big names of the corporate world will not achieve the energy transition alone. Companies of all sizes have a part to play
Offshore wind in the US is in its early infancy. A century old law is making life unnecessarily difficult and is hindering market growth.
Transforming energy systems will not be enough to decarbonise our economies, argue Janez Potocnik, Co-Chair of the International Resource Panel and Partner at Systemiq, and colleague Julia Okatz. They call for the energy transition to be part of a wider shift to reduce the production of goods and consumption of all natural resources
The world’s development banks are funnelling ever-greater volumes of finance into clean energy — but the challenge of shifting entire economies away from climate-wrecking activity and towards actions that align investment goals with those of the Paris Agreement requires a more holistic approach
By competing with each other in clean transport technology, Europe and China have the opportunity to keep oil prices, demand and production down, says Carl Pope, environmentalist and climate advisor to Michael Bloomberg