Emerging Marine Climate Techniques
In response to the risks posed by climate change, some are considering the viability of Solar Radiation Modification (SRM) and large-scale Carbon Dioxide Removal (CDR) techniques. SRM would aim to reflect more solar radiation back into space or allow more heat to escape Earth’s atmosphere, whilst CDR would aim to reduce atmospheric concentrations of carbon dioxide. With more than two thirds of Earth covered by water, numerous potential CDR/SRM techniques might be considered for deployment in the marine environment in the future.
- 14 Aug 2019 Policy Brief: Governing Emerging Marine Climate Techniques (pdf) (中文) (Français (Español)
- 9 Aug 2019 Evidence Brief: Governing Marine Carbon Dioxide Removal and Solar Radiation Modification (pdf)
- 5 Aug 2019 Policy Brief: Governing Marine Carbon Dioxide Removal (pdf) (中文) (Français) (Español)
- 5 Aug 2019 Policy Brief: Governing Marine Solar Radiation Modification (pdf) (中文) (Français) (Español)
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C2GLearn WebinarGovernance of Marine Cloud Brightening – Daniel HarrisonIn this presentation, Daniel Harrison (Southern Cross University) talks about the potential benefits and risks of Marine Cloud Brightening, looking at a case study from the Reef Restoration and...
C2GLearn Webinar Governance of Marine Cloud Brightening – John ShepherdIn this presentation, John Shepherd (University of Southampton) situates Marine Cloud Brightening in the overall conversation on Solar Radiation Modification. This is the first of three expert...
Climate change poses huge threats to Australia’s Great Barrier Reef, which may lead to profound environmental and socio-economic consequences in the region. In response to these risks, scientists are considering the viability of developing and deploying Marine Cloud...
In the interest of promoting global discussion about the need for governance of Emerging Marine Climate Techniques, C2G developed a set of icons representing these techniques, available to all to use freely.
The icons are available in png and svg file formats.