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Slide 1: UCCRN at UN Climate Action Summit
Slide 2: UCCRN Celebrates Its 10th Anniversary
Slide 3: C40 The Future We Don't Want - How Climate Change Could Impact the World's Greatest Cities
Building on a series of scoping sessions with stakeholders and members, UCCRN is transitioning from a report-focused organization to one that leads an on-going, sustained global city-focused climate change knowledge assessment and solutions program. The program is targeted to early, mid, and late-adopter cities through the expansion of the UCCRN to include proactive Regional Hubs, with field directors, program coordinators, and researchers that strengthen ongoing collaborations and knowledge exchange both for and with cities.
UCCRN Urban Design Climate Workshops (UDCWs) aim to integrate and scale-up climate change mitigation and adaptation in cities through knowledge sharing, collaboration, and action planning. These sessions bring together urban designers, urban planners, climatologists, policymakers, stakeholders, and graduate students. Topics of discussion include strengthening urban resilience, improving energy efficiency, and enhancing livelihoods. So far, UDCWs have taken place in New York, Paris, Naples, and Durban.
Join the virtual discussion on University-City Collaborations on Climate Action: Best Practices on Wednesday, May 26, 2021 from 4 - 6 PM (EDT). This webinar is hosted by The Roosevelt House Public Policy Institute, Consortium for Climate Risk in the Urban Northeast, Drexel University College of Engineering, Second Nature, and Urban Climate Change Research Network.
The Climate Impacts Group at NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies and Columbia Center for Climate Systems Research announces the official release of the video Science & Art in the Time of Coronavirus.
COVID-19 has plunged the world into the deepest crisis in industrial history in just a few months. What began as a local epidemic in Wuhan in December 2019 has developed into a global pandemic along the travel and trade networks so characteristic of 21st Century globalization. The inevitable lock-down has led to GDP losses in the G7 countries of between 20–30% for the first two quarters of 2020.