Read and review works submitted for peer review in the UCL Open Environment UNFCCC/COP Special Series:
Navigating the Climate Conferences: Comparing the Carbon Footprint of Private Jet Travel and Other Modes of Transport to COP28
Authors: Carole Roberts, Simon Chin-Yee, Richard Taylor, Mark Maslin, Lisa Vanhala, Penlope Yaguma, Jacqueline McGlade, Priti Parikh
Submitted (under peer review): 16 October 2023
A sectoral approach to the Loss and Damage fund: exploring potential applications and guiding principles
Authors: Penlope Yaguma, Simon Chin-Yee, Lisa Vanhala, Mark Maslin, Richard Taylor, Priti Parikh, Carole Roberts, Jacqueline McGlade
Submitted (under peer review): 30 October 2023
Authors: Jacqueline McGlade, Kevin Morris
Submitted (under peer review): 08 October 2023
Authors: Jonathan Barnsley, Jhénelle A Williams, Simon Chin-Yee, Anthony Costello, Mark Maslin, Jacqueline McGlade, Richard Taylor, Matthew Winning, Priti Parikh
Published: 29 November 2023
Authors: Richard Clarke, Mark Maslin
Submitted (Under Revision): 31 October 2022
Authors: Mark Maslin, John Lang
Published: 19 July 2023
Africa and Climate Justice at COP27 and beyond: impacts and solutions through an interdisciplinary lens
Authors: Jhénelle Williams, Simon Chin-Yee, Mark Maslin, Jonathan Barnsley, Anthony Costello, John Lang, Jacqueline McGlade, Yacob Mulugetta, Richard Taylor, Matthew Winning, Priti Parikh
Published: 18 August 2023
UCL Open Environment (from UCL Press, University College London UK) publishes and showcases the latest and most critical research on all aspects of the Environment.
UCL Open Environment is a fully non-commercial, Open Science scholarly journal, publishing high impact, multi-disciplinary research, on real world environmental issues. UCL Open Environment removes publication barriers and transcends boundaries to bring together works from the most renowned researchers, alongside innovative and emerging new voices, policy makers and professionals.
The UCL Open Environment, UNFCCC/COP Special Series provides the opportunity to publish about key topics covered at COP28, whether focused on The Paris Agreement, Glasgow Climate Pact, the UN led Early Warnings for All Initiative, among others, to critique or contribute to current debates and policies. This can be presented as a full empirical research study, a commentary (such as recommendations or guidance), or a case study.
Submission is open to anyone, and we encourage contributions from researchers and professionals engaged in producing knowledge about the mitigation, adaptation, finance, and collaboration needed, to deploy solutions to deal with the many issues created by a warming planet. We especially welcome submissions from work done in collaboration with or led by non-academics or researchers. This open series will provide a free to read platform to record and disseminate the insights from the many researchers, professionals, and policy makers, engaged in climate change, that are currently poorly visible to researchers and practitioners.
A history of COP (infographic)
We invite you to read, use and share these infographics from the article ‘A short history of the successes and failures of the international climate change negotiations‘, by Mark Maslin and John Lang.
If sharing these infographics, please credit as follows: Mark Maslin and John Lang. A short history of the successes and failures of the international climate change negotiations. UCL Open: Environment. DOI: http://doi.org/10.14324/111.444/ucloe.000059
Infographic © John Lang 2022, https://eciu.net/analysis/infographics/cop27-explainer-infographic