Climate change creates a double inequality through the inverse distribution of risk and responsibility.
The Green Climate Fund (GCF) was set up with the objective of supporting a paradigm shift in the global response to climate change by investing in low-emissions and climate-resilient development.
International and national policymakers are promoting investment in low carbon climate resilient development (LCCRD) to address the challenges and opportunities provided by climate change.
This Working Paper brings together evidence from four of the least developed countries – Bangladesh, Ethiopia, Nepal and Rwanda – to show how countries can use climate finance to invest in inclusiv
While there is wide-ranging debate about how to mobilise financial resources for developing countries, much more policy attention must be focused on how to get these resources into the hands of poo
The urgent imperative of tackling climate change is rarely associated with the dry science of budgeting and fiscal policy—but it should be.
Transparency and accountability of adaptation finance are critical to ensure that those who are most vulnerable to climate change receive the support that they need to adapt.
Developing countries need significant amounts of finance to help them adapt to the changing climate and follow a path of low-carbon development.
As the Green Climate Fund meets to select projects for funding, is the current funding criteria prioritising a business as usual approach?