APRODEV and members reports


Christian Aid:

Fair shares in a constrained world

Inequality and urban climate resilience in Asia

Loss and Damage: protecting the most vulnerable

The climate change and food nexus


Calculation of Sweden’s share of international climate finance
Calculation of EU member states’ shares of international climate finance
Fact sheet on Swedish climate finance
National campaign on climate finance, in English and in Swedish
Contribution to anthology of defence policy - Sweden’s climate responsibility

Norwegian Church Aid:
Report on Norwegian oil and gas production and the implications on the global CO2 emissions as well as access to energy (Norwegian)
Report before the national election where climate was one of the issues (Norwegian)


2010 and earlier

Christian Aid Briefing: Cancun Climate Talks –bridging the divide, November 2010Christian Aid and APRODEV Briefing: Energy for our common future -civil society perspectives on the World Bank energy strategy review, October 2010

Christian Aid and APRODEV Briefing: Energy for our common future -civil society perspectives on the World Bank energy strategy review, October 2010

Christian Aid Briefing: Disaster Insurance and Climate Change Adaptation, June 2010

Christian Aid Briefing: The Science and Impacts of Climate Change, June 2010

Statement by PACJA in reaction to Ethiopian Prime Minister Meles Zenawi, May 2010

Bread for the World Report “Climate Refugees” beyond Copenhagen Legal concept, political implications, normative considerations, March 2010

Christian Aid Briefing: Moving forward from Copenhagen, February 2010

Copenhagen Legal Options & Equity

The Aprodev Climate Change Working Group launched the report "Copenhagen Legal Options & Equity" on November 5 at the UN Climate talks in Barcelona , the final round of negotiations before COP 15 in December. Read the press release.

The report analyses different proposals for what type of climate change agreement should be agreed in Copenhagen, based on how well the different options respect the right to development of poor countries, how they provide for ambitious emission reductions from developed countries and recognize developed countries' historical responsibility for climate change.

Some questions the report raises include: How can governments best be held accountable if they do not live up to their promises? What are the the political risks of replacing Kyoto Protocol with a new treaty, as proposed by the EU - and what are the consequences for developing countries?

The report draws the conclusion that the Kyoto Protocol needs to be extended and improved - not replaced. Building a new treaty from scratch would not only put equity elements of the Kyoto Protocol at risk - it could also delay action, lower the global level of ambition and lead to continued negotiations for years to come. The climate and the world's poor and vulnerable cannot afford to wait any longer.

Read the report or position paper for the full analysis.

DanChurchAid Research paper: “Unbalanced participation -between rich and poor countries in the global negotiations on climate change”, December 2009

Pacja report: The Economic Cost of Climate Change in Africa, November 2009

Christian Aid Report: Growing Pains – The Possibilities and Problems of Biofuels, August 2009

DanChurchAid Report: ‘Intellectual property rights blocking an equitable solution to the climate crisis?’, July 2009

A Call for Leadership: A Greenhouse Development Rights analysis of the EU’s proposed 2020 targets by Tom Athanasiou (EcoEquity), Sivan Kartha (Stockholm Environment Institute), Paul Baer (EcoEquity), and Eric Kemp-Benedict (Stockholm Environment Institute). For more information on the Greenhouse Development Rights framework

DanChurchAid: ‘You Reap What You Sow’ A Call for a Declaration on the TRIPs Agreement and Food Security, 2005