How the deal at the Copenhagen climate change summit came about--and why it may not be a real deal.
Global warming is not just controversial, it's also pretty confusing. As world leaders debate in Copenhagen, politicians in Congress are pushing different plans to deal with climate change. Christopher Hayes breaks down the difference between cap and trade and a carbon tax.
The G-8 powers are willing to do just about anything to get a deal in Copenhagen. But the urgency doesn't come from a desire to stop climate change.
The leaked "Climategate" e-mails undermine climate activists' claim to the moral high ground.
The Copenhagen summit has witnessed the coming of age of a genuine, global and muscular mass movement on behalf of climate action.
The Nation's Chris Hayes debunks the latest Sarah Palin op-ed which tries to give voice to the far right's absurd climate change lies.
Today, fifty-six newspapers from around the world took the unusual step of publishing the very same thing--an editorial
below, which calls for a "fair and effective deal" from the Copenhagen summit on climate change.
Why all the normal political calculations are likely to prove disastrous in Copenhagen.
As Copenhagen kicks off, pressing questions about emissions cuts and financing for poor countries to deal with climate change are already on the table.
The most important international summit in history? Given what latest scientific reports tell us about the quickening pace of global warming, the sense of urgency driving attention to the Copenhagen summit is warranted.