Climate change and energy

SGR produces a range of outputs on the issue of 'Climate change and energy'. This covers climate change science, technological and policy responses to climate change, energy supply technologies (especially renewable energy and nuclear power), energy use and energy efficiency (including in transport and buildings), and related policy and lifestyle issues.

Results 171 - 180 of 196

Lecture by Dr Stuart Parkinson at the Institution of Civil Engineers, London, May 2005
 

Written Evidence in support of the application by Dr Stuart Parkinson, SGR; 18 April 2005
 

Letter to Margaret Beckett (Environment Minister) re: Consultation on the Review of the UK Climate Change Programme, 1 March 2005
 

Main text of SGR/AESR Response to the Consultation on the UK Climate Change Programme, 1 March 2005
 

Peter Smith, Nottingham University, looks at the scale of changes that are needed in energy production to tackle climate change.

Article from joint SGR/ AESR Newsletter, February 2005
 

Clare Goodess, University of East Anglia, explains the circumstances behind the resignation of half of the editorial board of the journal Climate Research

Article from SGR Newsletter no. 28, November 2003
 

Edited version of a paper given by Dr Stuart Parkinson, SGR, at Women's Engineering Society annual conference, 'Proper Practice: Professionalism and Ethics in Engineering and Science' 12th Sept, 2003 at the Earth Centre, Doncaster, UK.
 

Stuart Parkinson looks into why the climatic disaster which would follow a potential nuclear war has been forgotten

Article from SGR Newsletter 27, July 2003
 

Notes for a Lecture by Stuart Parkinson, SGR, for CCE seminar ‘The War on Terror’, Sussex University on 5 July 2003
 

SGR ethical careers briefing by Stuart Parkinson; March 2003

This briefing provides an overview of the climate change crisis: its causes, its potential impacts and the economic influences that make the problem harder to solve. Readers will gain insight into ways in which career choice can help alleviate (or worsen) the situation.