Updated: 14 min 41 sec ago
Source: The Economist - Our guide to the actions that have done the most to slow global warming.
Source: USA Today - Climate change will take center stage in New York City next week with a triple-header of events intended to shine a spotlight on global warming.
Source: South China Morning Post - Chinas top climate change official on Friday stopped short of signalling new commitments ahead of next weeks UN climate summit, saying Beijing would explain some positive actions it will take after 2020.
Source: The Guardian - More than 340 institutions managing £15tn of assets say governments must put a meaningful price on carbon.
Source: The Huffington Post - This is the transcript of a video "address to the world" released by President Loeak on 18 September 2014 ahead of the UN Secretary-General's Climate Summit.
Source: Voice of America - A leading climate scientist warns failure to act on reducing threats from climate change will have disastrous global consequences. He said the science on climate change is solid and inaction is no solution.
Source: BBC News - Farmers in the northern Indian state of Haryana have been getting help from new technology, like the GreenSeeker - a handheld gadget that works as a crop sensor.
Source: The Guardian - Action on climate change is not bad for business, it is the only rational choice, Prince Charles will tell a summit of world leaders meeting to discuss the issue.
Source: Bloomberg - United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moons strategy to forge a global climate agreement by 2015 will enter a new phase next week when more than 120 world leaders meet in New York to discuss greenhouse gas cuts.
Source: The Age - Australia is refusing to take a plan for deeper cuts to greenhouse gas emissions to a special world leaders' climate summit in New York next week, rejecting calls from United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon.
Source: Radio Australia - His voyage is a precursor to the UN Climate Summit in New York, just five days away, where he will urge large nations to cosider how climate change impacts small island nations like his.
Source: Discovery News - Sharks exposed to ocean water acidified by too much carbon dioxide alter their behavior, swimming in longer spurts than sharks in typical ocean water, particularly during their nighttime wanderings.
Source: Huffington Post - Scientists at Scotland's University of Glasgow say they've found a new way to produce hydrogen from clean, renewable energy sources.
Source: The New York Times - In a three-story warehouse in the Bushwick section of Brooklyn, hundreds of people are working to turn the Peoples Climate March planned for Sunday into a visual spectacle.
Source: The Guardian - In Dr Seusss parable, it take all of Whoville to make enough noise to save their planet. How much will it take to save ours?
Is global warming causing COLDER winters? Melting ice is destabilising the polar vortex, study claims
Source: Daily Mail - Global warming could be triggering increasingly cold winters in some parts of the world, scientists have claimed. Researchers have discovered a link between rising ocean temperatures, and a large pocket of cold air known as the polar vortex.
Source: National Journal - A top White House adviser said President Obama will use next week's United Nations climate summit in New York City to push initiatives aimed at helping nations bolster their defenses against climate-related risks.
Source: Huffington Post - Across the nation, American businesses, families, and communities are embracing clean, renewable energy that is homegrown, healthy, and can never run out. By finding alternatives to fossil fuels that pollute our air and disrupt our climate, they are showcasing the single most practical way to tackle climate change, starting now.
Source: Business Spectator - As carbon markets spring up across the world, companies are increasingly being made to pay to emit greenhouse gases. To keep one step ahead, many already factor a carbon price into their investment decisions.
Source: UIP - The Uganda Coffee Development Authority (UCDA) estimates that 85 percent of all coffee produced in Uganda is mostly from smallholder farmers. The sector employs 3.5 million people. But now it seems as if the good times are at risk from a changing climate.