The ECC editorial team is committed to providing policy-makers, diplomats, practitioners and the interested public with first class articles, background information on current environmental conflicts, in-depth research, opinion pieces, and interactive, thought-provoking content.
As part of our commitment to support civil society networks across the globe, we seek to strengthen the participative nature of this platform. We welcome unsolicited, insightful articles that touch upon subjects related to climate diplomacy, foreign policy, environmental conflict and cooperation, fragility and resilience. If you are a practitioner, researcher, journalist or activist who can contribute to the debate, please get in touch with our editor for further guidelines.
New report for policymakers provides an overview of the growing research on the links between climate change, security and peace. The synthesis identifies ten insights into climate-related security risks and lays the groundwork for the Global Climate Security Risk and Foresight Assessment, led by adelphi and PIK, that will be launched at the Berlin Climate and Security Conference.
In the wake of Germany’s United Nations Security Council (UNSC) presidency for the month of July 2020, its role in addressing climate change in the body gains even greater importance. A look into selected UNSC members that are also pushing the climate issue reveals: health and economic risks are key entry-points.
It’s official: India has been elected as a non-permanent member of the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) for 2021-22. Previously, the country has adopted a cautionary approach towards climate security. While it may not significantly shift its positions, global realities may trigger more openness, with an eye on multilateralism, rule of law and fairness.