The Paris Agreement signifies a watershed moment in the global effort to tackle climate change. Its wide-reaching nature, emphasis on both developed and developing nations, and ongoing review mechanisms have put countries on a path towards mitigation and adaptation to a warming planet. Still, more must be done. For Latin America and the Caribbean, the latest agreement is an important marker but represents just one facet of a much broader process already underway, particularly in the energy sector.
Ecuador decidió soberanamente retirar el asilo diplomático a Julian Assange por violar reiteradamente convenciones internacionales y protocolo de convivencia. #EcuadorSoberano
Early Bird expiring soon! Join us in #California for our "XXVIII La Jolla #Energy Conference" on May 22-23, 2019 https://t.co/SiBJK5GRzs #LJC2019 #LaJolla #California #LatinAmerica #earlyBird
Join us on April 24th at 8am (San Diego time) for a new #Webinar and discussion with Emily Hersh, Managing Partner at @DCDBGroup "#Lithium in Focus: What exactly is it, why does #SouthAmerica have so much of it and how should it be developed?" https://t.co/1AnA0h5uZJ
Yesterday, @GlennHamer @EAnthonyWayne @Paola_SDRCC @MayorPeteSaenz and @Chris_E_Wilson discussed the potential consequences of a shutdown of the U.S.-Mexico border. Check out the podcast here: https://t.co/S2RBLYQypM
This morning we had breakfast with Enrique Hidalgo, President of @exxonmobil Mexico, and Tania Ortiz Mena, President of Ienova. Afterwards, our conference on Mexico’s energy sector, also included GPS Professor David Victor and @iamericas Vice President Jeremy Martin.4