TODAY – 6pm GMT – 1pm EST – 10am PST
COP27, held in Egypt, has seen the continuation of an ongoing argument between wealthy and developing countries about the so-called “loss and damage” mechanism, the idea of which is for richer countries to reimburse poorer countries for climate-related damages. Just how far does this new agreement go, and what next for international climate diplomacy?
Joining Net Zero Watch’s Head of Policy, Harry Wilkinson, to discuss this important topic are:
Professor Jun Arima
Jun Arima is a Professor in the Graduate School of Public Policy, the University of Tokyo since August 2015. He currently holds the Professorship at the University of Tokyo, he serves as Project Leader for the 21 st Century Public Policy, a Distinguished Senior Research Fellow at the Asia Pacific Institute of Research and a Consulting Fellow at the Research Institute of Economy, Economy, Trade and Industry, Senior Policy Fellow for Energy and Environment, Economic Research Institute for ASEAN and East Asia(ERIA). He is also a Lead Author of the Intergovernmental Panel of Climate Change (IPCC) 6th Assessment Report.
Mario Loyola is a research assistant professor and director of the Environmental Finance and Risk Management Program in the Institute of Environment, an FIU Preeminent Program. He also teaches environmental law. Loyola has worked on environmental policy and regulatory issues for many years, both in and out of government. He is a former associate director for regulatory reform at the White House Council on Environmental Quality and has also served at the Pentagon and in the U.S. Senate. Loyola is a fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, and has published extensively in National Review, The Atlantic and the Wall Street Journal, in addition to academic and policy journals.
Rupert Darwall is a strategy consultant and policy analyst. He is a senior fellow at RealClearFoundation, researching issues from international climate agreements to the integration of environmental, social, and governance (ESG) goals in corporate governance. He read economics and history at Cambridge University and subsequently worked in finance as an investment analyst and in corporate finance before becoming a special adviser to the Chancellor of the Exchequer. He has written extensively for publications on both sides of the Atlantic, including the Wall Street Journal, National Review, the Daily Telegraph, RealClear Energy and The Spectator and is the author of widely praised The Age of Global Warming: A History (2013) and Green Tyranny (2017).