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NDCi.global is a not-for-profit, mutually supportive community resource for professionals working on their country climate commitments and related goals. We’re especially focussed on financing challenges. It doesn’t matter if you work in clean energy, industry and transport, water, waste, land, forestry and/or agri, NDCi.global is for you. The aim is to help make tasks easier – translating NDCs from paper into projects.
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Adapting to adaptation
We look at the conundrum of a global challenge that shows up very locally, and at how we avoid a top-down mentality but still avoid reinventing wheels
All eyes on 2020 for sustainable city finance
We listen in on a conversation between cities and investors on the dash for cash that’s needed by 2020
Solar – with a lower cost in funding and materials, now cheaper than coal
HSBC reports that the cost of solar panel modules fell to just USD0.36 per watt by the end of 2016. This price, at USD100 / MWh, makes solar … Continue reading Solar – with a lower cost in funding and materials, now cheaper than coal
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Paradigm Shift Needed for the GCF?
We listen in to some testy exchanges at the GCF Board, and suggest some tests to lift the Fund’s functionality and effectiveness
The Global Impact Investing Network has published a new report on the use of guarantees in scaling finance, including for climate relate actions. Impact investing techniques can have a real relevance for the more complex climate projects, including adaptation
The first international standard for sustainable procurement has been published. Protecting supply chains will be a key way of spreading adaptation investment outside cities so an important development
27 CEOs from corporations representing $4.9 trillion of assets and $600 bn of revenues have committed to implement the Task Force on Climate-related Financial Disclosures (TCFD) recommendation and asked the G20 to adopt them too
We don’t normally report general climate stuff, but since the whole fossil fuel mess started in Britain, its first day free of coal energy since the industrial revolution does feel like some kind of turning point