Blue & Green Daily finds and summarises the top sustainability stories around the web every morning. We start with our own picks from Blue & Green Tomorrow.
- Victoria Shows It’s A State For The Future With Solar Tram Decision
- Australian Government Lacks Emergency Plan For Great Barrier Reef Coal Shipping Disasters
- Protecting The Antarctic Ocean Receives Global Attention
- Australian Report Reveals Multi-Million Dollar Executive Fossil Fuel Exploration Bonuses
- Cuts To ARENA Funding Is Proof Of Ideological War On Renewables By Coalition
28 January headlines
Yes, we can live well and avoid climate disaster, says UK government
We can fly, drive and prosper while avoiding dangerous global warming – but only if billions remain in poverty and huge changes are made in areas such as energy and agriculture, new analysis from Decc’s Global Calculator shows. Guardian.
New environment minister set to boost Beijing carbon cut push
China’s commitment to rein in carbon emissions is set for a boost with the likely appointment of Chen Jiming, head of Beijing’s Tsinghua University, as environment minister, local environmentalists say. Financial Times.
No US-India deal on climate change
US President Barack Obama’s “historic” climate deal with China last November raised expectations that his visit to India would produce something similar. Indian officials were, however, quick to argue that the development status of their country. BBC.
Save the world? Give beef the chop, travel less and eat more vegetables
Britons should eat less beef and lamb and obtain more of their daily calories from vegetables to help to meet climate change targets, according to a government report. The Times.
Climate report: Hot days may double in Australia by 2090
The annual number of very hot days in inland Australia could more than double in 75 years, according to a forecast of the effects of climate change by Australian science agency CSIRO. BBC.
We should not surrender to climate change – Guardian
The shift to investment driven development – Devex Impact
The countries most likely to survive climate change – Business Insider
Photo: iriann via Freeimages