Après la conférence de Lima…

Assessing the Outcome of the Lima Climate Talks / Robert Stavins, An Economic View of the Environment, 14/12/2014  http://www.robertstavinsblog.org/2014/12/14/assessing-the-outcome-of-the-lima-climate-talks/

In the early morning hours of Sunday, December 14th, the Twentieth Conference of the Parties (COP-20) of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) concluded in Lima, Peru with an agreement among 195 countries, the “Lima Accord,” which represents both a classic compromise between the rich and poor countries, and a significant breakthrough after twenty years of difficult climate negotiations…

At Climate Talks in Lima, Not ‘Same as it Ever Was’? / Andrew C. Revkin, Dot Earth, 14/12/2014 http://dotearth.blogs.nytimes.com/2014/12/14/at-climate-talks-in-lima-not-same-as-it-ever-was/

Longtime readers will recall how I’ve cited the Talking Heads lyric “same as it ever was” quite often over the years in assessing negotiations aimed at forging a new global agreement on slowing global warming and limiting its impacts. Some observers at the latest round of negotiations, which ran overtime and ended this morning in Lima, Peru, insist things are no longer the way they were, and that a new theme song may be in order…

Lima, encore une année de perdue / Jean-Pierre Bompard, blog Alternatives économiques, 14/12/2014 http://alternatives-economiques.fr/blogs/bompard/archives/663

Il devient classique de dire, après chaque conférence des parties sur le climat, le pire a été évité. On a un texte de 37 pages décrivant tous les possibles pour l’accord de Paris en 2015. Soyons lucide, la COP 21 est très mal partie. La géopolitique du climat est sans surprise. La Chine, officiellement première puissance économique mondiale, a rejoint le front des pays en développement. L’accord Chine-USA n’a guère tenu la route dans l’enceinte onusienne…


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