Opinions archive results 1-11 of 11 in Science Communication and Climate change in India
Algal biofuels, like crops, demand land, water, fertilisers, pesticides and inputs that are costly for India, says Hoysall Chanakya.
OPINION | 11 June 2012 | EN
India should offer to make its national action plans part of a global climate deal in Copenhagen negotiations, says Rajendra K. Pachauri.
Climate change will make Indian dryland agriculture harder, but a scientific strategy offers real hope, says ICRISAT head William D. Dar.
OPINION | 15 July 2009 | EN
Renewables like solar, wind and biomass could help India meet its growing energy needs and create millions of jobs, says Anil K. Rajvanshi.
OPINION | 1 April 2009 | EN
To meet the challenge of climate change, Indian scientists need more imagination and vigour, and to stop playing safe, says Sunita Narain.
The Clean Development Mechanism has not yet stimulated a significant low-carbon energy market in the developing world — crucial if it is to help limit climate change, says Michael Wara.
Some think India is unwilling to tackle climate change, but national measures are already making a real contribution, argues Preety M. Bhandari.
OPINION | 31 August 2006 | EN
Ashok Parthasarathi argues that nuclear power must be central to India's energy policy and part of a broad mix that includes renewables.
OPINION | 11 May 2006 | EN
Global warming is best tackled with a fragmented, 'non-global' approach tailored to individual countries, say David Victor, Joshua House and Sarah Joy.
OPINION | 21 September 2005 | EN
Sunita Narain argues that India should not enter into climate change partnerships with world's 'renegade emitters'.
OPINION | 7 September 2005 | EN