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  • Across the globe, increasing tree cover is a popular solution to offset carbon emissions. Replenishing trees is only part of the answer, and scientists seek an increased role as part of a multi-layered policy approach.

    • Lisa Palmer
    Feature
  • In celebration of the tenth anniversary of Nature Climate Change, past and present editors reminisce about some of the papers that stood out.

    • Alyssa Findlay
    • Bronwyn Wake
    Feature
  • The impacts of climate change on people and societies are varied and nuanced, making it difficult to encapsulate in an image. Photographs of people can, however, create an emotional connection to what may otherwise be viewed as a natural problem.

    • Alyssa Findlay
    Feature
  • A new star has exploded back onto the climate scene: hydrogen. It offers possibilities to move away from fossil fuels, but it brings its own challenges.

    • Sonja van Renssen
    Feature
  • Moving whole communities away from the coastline sounds like a remote possibility. But as sea levels rise, relocation might be an increasingly inevitable, though challenging, option.

    • Marcello Rossi
    Feature
  • Long-term climate dynamics and impacts from sea level rise to heat stress make the case for much stronger mitigation efforts today

    • Sonja van Renssen
    Feature
  • Piece by piece, scientists are gathering evidence of the growing threat of wet snow avalanches in a warmer world.

    • Olive Heffernan
    Feature
  • A global effort is underway to restore more than 350 million hectares of deforested and degraded land by bringing together reforestation commitments under the Bonn Challenge. Molly Hawes investigates the benefits and complexities of returning land to forest.

    • Molly Hawes
    Feature
  • Credit ratings agencies are now accounting for climate change risks in their ratings of credit worthiness. This could incentivize climate risk reduction efforts if it allows organizations access to cheaper credit. Karl Mathiesen investigates the extent to which this is happening in practice.

    • Karl Mathiesen
    Feature
  • Sometimes policymakers have backed the wrong technologies, lacked ambition or simply not engaged with potential emissions reductions. Sonja van Renssen explores climate policies that have not delivered and why.

    • Sonja van Renssen
    Feature
  • The Paris Agreement requires commitments from countries to take action and reduce emissions, but the corporate world is also looking at its contribution to mitigation.

    • Erica Gies
    Feature
  • European far-right parties have been making headway and could pose a risk to climate-friendly policy.

    • Elisabeth Jeffries
    Feature
  • Representing climate change through music and the visual arts anchors it in our culture.

    • Sonja van Renssen
    Feature
  • Climate change could cost the world trillions of dollars every year. But at the moment, no one is required to pay for this damage, even if it is arguably their fault. That is where the world's courts come in.

    • Sonja van Renssen
    Feature
  • Most city councils are still struggling to raise environmental standards for buildings.

    • Elisabeth Jeffries
    Feature
  • The past five years have been an interesting time for the climate and for climate policy. But how has climate science evolved since Nature Climate Change first launched?

    • Olive Heffernan
    Feature