Cities in the world most affected by climate change


Nestpick help people by keeping a close eye on trends and developments in the most popular cities around the world. Currently, they are looking into how climate change will shape our planet both in the coming years and the distant future. To help us understand this better, they decided to conduct a study aiming to determine how the climate might change for major metropolises around the globe. The results reveal those destinations which may face the biggest shifts by 2050, including potential temperature changes, water shortages and rising sea-levels. They hope that this study will serve as a call-to-action for those in charge to ensure that the correct legislation and safeguarding procedures are in place to ensure the longevity and liveability of these cities. Read more.


Steel without Carbon


The Hybrit initiative with several leading players involved is ready for the next phase. The world is eagerly watching the blue-yellow journey towards a fossil-free and ore-based steelmaking. Read more

Apply now for the Keeling Curve Prize


The Keeling Curve Prize is a Global Warming Solution Project. Each year, we award hundreds of thousands of dollars in prize money to projects across the globe that have significant potential to reduce greenhouse gas emissions or increase uptake.

The Keeling Curve Prize is accepting applications for the prize from innovative climate change solutions in the areas of Capture & Utilization, Energy, Finance, Social & Cultural Pathways, and Transport & Mobility. Each year the Keeling Curve Prize gives out 10 awards of $25,000 each.

For more information, please see:

Deadline: rolling until February 10, 2020 or 300 applications received (see website for details)


New visualization tool for climate data


Panorama is the name of a new visualization tool developed by the software company ClimateView in collaboration with Vattenfall. The tool visualizes changes in climate emissions in Sweden and their relation to policy instruments and specific efforts, that have been put into practice. The project is supported by three authorities responsible for continuously introducing up-to-date content into the tool’s database: The Swedish Climate Policy Council (Klimatpolitiska rådet), the Swedish Environmental Protection Agency (Naturvårdsverket), and the Swedish Energy Agency (Energimyndigheten).


34 million SEK to Center for Swedish batteries (SweBAL)


The Center for Swedish batteries has been granted 34 million kr from Vinnova to develop new types of lightweight, inexpensive, environmentally friendly, and safe ultra-high-energy storage batteries. Among the partners in this alliance are Uppsala University, Chalmers, KTH, RISE, ABB, Volvo, Northvolt, Höganäs, Saft, Scania and Stena. Prof. Kristina Edström from Uppsala University will lead the center.