- From the President: Managing Risks and Mitigating Consequences
- Infographic: Attitudes Toward Climate Change: A Multiple Country Study
- Goings On: Highlights of RFF’s Recent Contributions to Shaping Environmental Policy
- Commentary: Climate Change and Agriculture
- Q&A: How Communities and Countries Can Adapt to Climate Change: An Interview with Mohamed El-Ashry
- Inside RFF
- Renewable Energy in Antarctica and the Power of Being Bold: RFF Policy Leadership Forum featuring Robert Swan
Renowned polar explorer Robert Swan (OBE) shared his passion about the environment and experiences from the past 25 years in a talk punctuated with stunning visuals and humor at RFF.
- Rising Sea Levels and Coastal Erosion: Policy Options to Help Communities Adapt
James N. Sanchirico
Various public policies can be adopted to enhance the resilience of coastal communities to the impacts of climate change.
- Climate Change in the United States: Expected Environmental Impacts and Necessary Federal Action
Molly K. Macauley and Daniel F. Morris
This spring, RFF released findings from its domestic climate adaptation project, including more than 50 policy recommendations for how the federal government can help the nation adapt to a changing climate
- Investing in Information to Respond to a Changing Climate
Molly K. Macauley
The quantity and quality of information about climate change will play a critical role in determining the effectiveness of public and private responses. However, collecting that data comes at a cost.
- The Risk of Ecosystem Service Losses: Ecological Hedging Strategies
James W. Boyd
Although the risk of climate change cannot be eliminated, investments in ecological production should be made to reduce negative impacts on natural systems.
- Decarbonizing the Power Sector: Are Feebates Better Than a Clean Energy Standard?
Alan J. Krupnick and Ian W.H. Parry
Policymakers would be wise to consider a feebate system, which could strike a better balance between cost-effectiveness and political realities than a clean energy standard.