Scientific America quoted CEF November 30th meeting, "Capping China’s Coal" in an op-ed titled "Can China Cut Coal".
The historic deal between the US and China promises to set the most ambitious carbon reduction standards for ever in the world’s two top green house gas emitters. In Beijing, it’s all about keeping the economy up and public discontent down. Jennifer Turner, CEF director was interviewed by KCRW radio program for the program To the Point, talking about reasons for China to make the deal and their chances to realize it.
Dr. Jennifer Turner, Director of China Environment Forum discusses with Circle of Blue the significance of the new water-energy program announced at the APEC meeting.
The Washington Post quotes Dr. Jennifer Turner, CEF Director on the implications of the APEC meetingNov 14, 2014
CEF Director, Jennifer Turner was quoted in the Washington Post article "China’s pledge to cut greenhouse gases eliminates excuse for other nations" discussing the broader significance of the APEC agreement for Climate Change negotiations globally.
CEF Director, Jennifer Turner, was Interviewed by the Takeaway on the historical China, US Climate Deal Made in APECNov 12, 2014
CEF Director Jennifer Turner was interviewed by the national news program Takeaway on the historical US - China deal on climate change and energy cooperation, which was sealed in the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) summit yesterday in Beijing, China.
CEF Director Jennifer Turner talked in VOA Global on China’s Measures to Combat Smog in Beijing During APECNov 11, 2014
CEF Director Jennifer Turner was interviewed by VOA Global, discussing Chinese government’s short-term measures to combat air pollution during APEC meeting in Beijing and its long-term implications.
CEF Director Jennifer Turner was Interviewed by Vice News on China’s Air Pollution from Coal-burningNov 11, 2014
CEF Director, Jennifer Turner was quoted in a Vice News report on coal burning’s impacts on public health in China. Turner emphasized the coal-water choke points in the world’s second largest economy and that a quarter of China's electricity, mainly generated by coal, goes to making products for export.
How will China ensure a safe, secure food supply with its continuous economic and population growth? The Des Moines Register interviewed CEF Associate, Susan Chan Shifflett, and put forward eight solutions to China Food security.
China’s energy investments are on the move, touching nearly every region of the globe from coal and liquefied natural gas imports from Australia to a recent natural gas agreement with Russia and expanded oil drilling in the South China Sea.
Motivated in part by mounting public pressure to cut down on the smog created by more than 600 coal-fired power plants, China’s nuclear energy capacity is growing faster than any other country in the world.