The sex-assault allegations against Judge Brett Kavanaugh are threatening his Supreme Court confirmation, but women are increasingly rebelling against rape culture on campus.

Heather Scoffield talks with former U.S. Vice President Al Gore about the global climate talks ahead of the G20 summit. Transforming the global economy to decarbonize could be a difficult task. Various high-level meetings…

The sex-assault allegations against Judge Brett Kavanaugh are threatening his Supreme Court confirmation, but women are increasingly rebelling against rape culture on campus.

Heather Scoffield talks with former U.S. Vice President Al Gore about the global climate talks ahead of the G20 summit.

Transforming the global economy to decarbonize could be a difficult task. Various high-level meetings at the United Nations Climate Change Conference have so far brought up competing visions and visions of what the future may look like, when compared to existing ways of doing business. It is a tug of war between different visions of the world we want, and thus of what can be accomplished for our environment and economy.

In 2016, the G20 economic forum brought together leaders from 20 nations, but none of these countries has enough emission levels to become a climate-change leader. With rich and poor countries, South Korea, Canada, and the United States taking different approaches to industrialization and climate change, the lack of political will in the United States and Canada to put a binding price on carbon fuels and an in-depth perspective of where we are in terms of the use of fossil fuels, is one major challenge and one area where the G20 will not be able to provide lasting solutions.

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