Climate change latest publications
This report presents an analysis of those global shocks, mostly of low probability, which may have a severe impact on the economy. Short-term risks have diminished on the back of easing trade tensions and interest rate cuts, but concerns on structural issues remain high (de-globalization and climate change).
At the Chile COP 25 in Madrid, the European Commission presented a set of initiatives through which Europe will stop contributing to the increase of carbon in the atmosphere by 2050 and therefore help mitigate climate change.
Social awareness is increasing on the subject of environmental sustainability and its effects. This is a long-running trend that has gradually gained traction in public opinion.
Last week's United Nations Summit and Climate Week NYC, among other things, have evidenced the widespread consensus on the fact that the impact of global warming and the transition to a low-carbon economy may involve significant risks to financial stability.
The United States is one of the biggest contributors to greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, making its involvement in the fight against climate a matter of critical importance.
Record setting U.S. expansion on the ropes. Is Fed one-two punch enough to combat trade uncertainty and global risks?
This report presents an analysis of those global shocks, most of low probability, which may have severe effects on the economy. The balance of risks continues to be tilted to the downside due to trade tensions (impact on China) and increasing probability of recession in the US.
The outcome of the G20 meeting in Osaka last weekend of June can be seen as positive; it was a kind of restart after the failure of previous multilateral meetings, with more details and emphasis on previously discussed issues and the addition of certain new ones.