La financiación de la ciencia del clima en el futuro

LONDRES – Cuando el Grupo Intergubernamental de Expertos sobre el Cambio Climático (IPCC) de las Naciones Unidas se reúna en su sesión plenaria en Busan (Corea del Sur), los gobiernos tendrán una valiosa oportunidad de demostrar su compromiso con el cambio climático.

Deberán examinar un análisis reciente del IPCC por parte del InterAcademy Council (IAC). El análisis, encargado el pasado mes de marzo por el Secretario General de las NN.UU., Ban Ki-Moon y el premio Nobel Rajendra Pachauri, Presidente del IPPC, con miras a examinar los procesos y procedimientos del IPCC, se publicó al final del pasado mes de agosto.

Se han llevado a cabo otras investigaciones por parte de instituciones como Penn State University, el Parlamento Británico, el Organismo de Evaluación del Medio Ambiente de los Países Bajos y el Organismo para la Protección del Medio Ambiente de los Estados Unidos. Todas ellas tuvieron algo en común: todas ellas convinieron con las conclusiones fundamentales del IPCC sobre las importantes repercusiones del CO2 producido por el hombre en el cambio climático. Se trata de un resultado decisivo.

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