Photographer Focuses on Climate Change

Climate change photographer and CEC member Gary Braasch reports on his exhibit at the American Association for the Advancement of Science in Washington DC and experience as a blogger at the Copenhangen conference.

Gary Braasch with John Holdren, President Obama's science advisor and head of the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy Photo: Gary Braasch

Reporting on the Copenhagen climate change conference

At Copenhagen, I increased the breadth of coverage of climate and energy that I provide through World View of Global Warming.  I attended numerous briefings and press conferences, talked with delegates and observers, photographed the delegates, the victims, the scientists, the media and the protestors.  I watched until the end when the COP "took note of" the Copenhagen Accord... but took no binding action on emission reductions. 

This new Accord is an unprecedented positive statement by the major climate polluters. But it appears to be underpowered and have many possible brakes ... how it will drive the next year's negotiations is just one of many unanswered questions and unfinished tasks of COP-15.  
My blog of impressions and reportage on the Copenhagen Accord and the largest world climate meeting ever are on line at 
Longer commentary with an eye to the science and the journalism is at Yale Forum on Climate Change and the Media

Images are available at high resolution for regular paid usage and by special arrangement for NGOs.
Providing climate communications, photography and writing, including the website, is supported by fees for photography, consultation and assignments and by donations through Blue Earth Alliance (  501(c)3). Please call on us for your photography and communications needs or consider a contribution .
Exhibiting photos in Washington, D.C.

A review of my "Climate Change in Our World" exhibit at the American Assocation for the Advancement of Science in Washington DC, appeared on the Washington Post weather blog at The exhibit featureed twenty 5-foot color photographs of climate change and its solutions today, and ran  November 10 through March 15, 2010. 

                    Ten years of reporting on and documenting climate science & action.
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