At this talk, Jennifer Turner, director of Woodrow Wilson Center’s China Environment Forum, discussed the major water-energy-food nexus trends in China and her work on engaging Chinese policy, research, business and NGOs to address these natural-resource choke points.
CEF has recently released its new interactive map concerning the information of dams in the southwest China.
For the past 65 years, China has built nearly two dams per day, and wants to expand its hydroelectric capacity. Jennifer Turner, director of the China Environment Forum at the Washington DC's Wilson Center, tells host Steve Curwood that China plans to ramp up dam installation in Yunnan Province, which raises the risks for this biodiversity hotspot in Southwest China.
This webinar series is designed to provide a step-by-step introduction to China’s energy efficiency (EE) market segments and appropriate business development strategies for American firms. For more information and registration: http://chinauseealliance.org/webinar2014/
"If China really can become more aggressive in actually enforcing their water pollution control laws, it would open up a lot of clean water for the people," Jennifer Turner said on BBC World News' "Impact."
CEF Director Jennifer Turner talked about the missions of the China Environment Forum in the interview with International Innovation JournalMar 06, 2014
In the latest issue of International Innovation, a journal providing insight and analysis on current scientific research trends, Jennifer Turner was interviewed on the role of the China Environment Forum (CEF) in promoting international cooperation and dialogues on Chinese environmental issues.
China has turned to the global commodity market and buying farmland abroad to augment this strategy, despite its efforts to be self-sufficient in its domestic grain and food production.
Jennifer Turner discussed the serious air pollution in China and provided possible solutions.
A recent study published by Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences shows that pollution from heavy industry concentrated in eastern China is drifting across the Pacific Ocean and helping foul the air on North America’s west coast. Interviewed by The Globe and Mail (Canada), Dr.Turner comments on the responsibility for China’s pollution problem.
China's Water-Energy Choke Point, one of the most important issues relevant to China's environmental and energy challenges, is becoming more dire as water is needed for residentual use, a growing demand for coal, agriculture purposes, and intensive production in industrial sectors.