Over 130 Heads of State will descend on Paris next Monday as the much anticipated United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change's (UNFCCC) "COP21" meeting in Paris gets under way.
The two week Summit is expected to deliver the world's first ever universal climate agreement, which will come into affect in 2020, and is expected to accelerate the transition to 100% renewable energy and protect vulnerable communities. On the eve of the Summit, unprecedented numbers of people will come out on to the streets in over 2000 events in 150 countries to tell leaders they support scaling up of climate action.
Political experts from Climate Action Network (CAN) will brief media on expectations for the agreement in light of recent developments at the G20, the Pre-COP meetings and the uptick in terrorist attacks.
When: Wednesday and Thursday, November 25 and 26, 2015
- Call 1 - Wednesday November 25, 4pm London, 5pm Paris, 8am Vancouver, 11am New York. Find other timezones here.
- Call 2 - Thursday November 26, 8pm Sydney, 4pm Bangkok, 9am London, 10am Berlin, 11am Addis Ababa Find other timezones here.
- Alden Meyer, Director of Policy and Strategy, Union of Concerned Scientists
- Dale Marshall, National Program Manager, Environmental Defence Canada
- Wael Hmaidan, Director, Climate Action Network International (TBC)
- Martin Kaiser, Head of International Climate Politics, Greenpeace
- Sanjay Vashist, Director, CAN South Asia
- Alix Mazounie, International Policy Coordinator, RAC France
You can join the teleconference online here:
www.uberconference.com/climateactionnetwork or dial the relevant telephone
number for your country listed below and enter the conference number: 855-534-4477 followed by the # key when requested.
From the US or via Skype, dial (+1) 855-534-4477 - no PIN required. A full list of
available telephone numbers can be found here:
If your country is not listed, and you cannot join via internet browser,
please contact us.
Climate Action Network (CAN) is a global network of over 900 NGOs working to promote government and individual action to limit human-induced climate change to ecologically sustainable levels. More at: www.climatenetwork.org