Agreement on “Climate Adaptation and Resilience in Cambodia’s Coastal Fishery”.
EuroCham to discuss how European brands can meet RE100 and other climate goals.
The world’s largest inland fishery, but water levels have plummeted and fish stocks dwindled because of climate change and dams upstream on the Mekong.
The coronavirus crisis will not be the last pandemic and attempts to improve human health are “doomed” without tackling climate change and animal welfare, the World Health Organization’s chief said.
This is an issue of crucial significance not just as we navigate the current global pandemic, but for the years and decades ahead.
As the world marks the fifth anniversary of the adoption of the landmark Paris Agreement on climate change, a promising movement for carbon neutrality is taking shape.
UN chief Antonio Guterres called on governments Saturday to declare a “state of climate emergency” and make good on their promises to slash carbon pollution as they recover from the pandemic.
This year, our humanity has faced two key crises: the COVID-19 pandemic and forest fires that have raged across the world.
Environment Ministry: Climate change is seriously affecting the lives of Cambodians.
As we entered 2020 none of us could have imagined the impact a then unknown virus would have on individuals, on health care and on the global economy.
PM calls for developed countries to increase funding to address climate change.
But strongmen leading some of the world’s biggest polluters, US, China, India, Russia and Brazil, are not among the signatories.
The history-making blazes have now burned through nearly five million acres.
Volume of lakes formed as glaciers worldwide melting has jumped by 50% in 30 years.
Overconsumption, not overpopulation, drives climate change. A projected decline in fertility could see the world’s population peak in just four decades, with Japan and Spain halving in size.
The loss of paddy in Cambodia was 70% from floods and 20% from drought.
While adapting to this new normal is important for a country such as India, we must not let the current pandemic interrupt our momentum in reducing carbon emissions.
Not too long ago, many people weren’t sure whether trees had a place in cities. People, cars, houses and buildings made up urban areas – there wasn’t much room for nature.
For weeks China, especially the southern, eastern and central parts, has been battered by torrential rains and floods.
The world is currently in the grips of two era-defining crises. The Coronavirus pandemic and the one rapidly heating our planet, that could have even worse effects.
The COVID-19 pandemic has taught India several painful lessons. The first is that we can no longer continue with the ruthless exploitation of nature.
Even though there’s little talk of Fridays for Future anymore, Green parties and policies are finally getting closer to government across Europe.
This should imbue us with confidence that we can also tackle and master the even bigger threat posed by climate change provided we act as one global community.
As COVID-19 continues to engulf the world, the other big agenda of our time – the climate crisis – has begun to re-emerge from the shadows.
Agreement of $3.34 million to support Cambodia Climate Change Alliance’s Phase 3.
Building resilient climate infrastructure does require high-tech equipment, satellite links and real time transmission of data.
A new exhibition featuring works by nine Cambodian and French artists opens at the magnificent French Embassy on March 7, addressing Mother Earth’s urgent moment of need.
Science does not only offer stark warnings. It can also come up with many of the answers we so acutely need, as well as solutions to change our ways of living and operating.
The world is failing to protect children from the health dangers posed by climate change and poor diet, a landmark UN report said Wednesday, warning that every child is under “immediate threat”.
Several factors will determine whether the population will prosper as hoped