New Policy Approaches to Global Greenhouse Gas Emissions The challenge in moving ahead with the development and implementation of climate change solutions, according to most of the academic literature, is that there are fundamental and disturbing difficulties in accepting that political and business efforts to shift the public interest in the rise in greenhouse gases (GHGs) and the environment as a whole have seem to have failed. As Olson (2009) notes, the rate of climate change seems to be accelerating. This means that the scientific fact that this needs to be addressed is “leading a growing number of people to conclude that we need to seriously consider the possibility of using geoengineering to offset and temporarily delay global...The end:
.....arifying the corporate perspective. Resources Policy, 26, 227-238. Kunzig, R. (2008). A Sunshade for Planet Earth. Scientific American, 299.5 (2008): 46-55. Olson, B. (2009). Big Ideas for Saving the Earth. The Futurist, July-August, 51-53. Ralston, S. (2009). Engineering an Artful and Ethical Solution to the Problem of Global Warming. Review of Policy Research, 26.6, 821-838. Robock, A., Marquardt, A., Kravitz, B. and Stenchikov, G. (2009). Benefits, risks, and costs of stratospheric geoengineering. Geophysical Research Letters, 36, 1-9. The Royal Society. (2009). Geoengineering the climate: science, governance and uncertainty. RS Policy document 10/09. London: The Royal Society. Stern, N. (2009). The Global Deal. New York: Public Affairs.