How to Manage Climate Change and Create a New Era of Progress and Prosperity
A book about the action required of this generation to ensure the continued existence of the human race – by the world’s leading authority on climate change.
Hurricanes and storms strike New Orleans and Mumbai; flooding causes devastation in England and Mozambique; droughts occur in Australia and Darfur…
Further substantial climate change is unavoidable and the risks to the natural world, the economy and our everyday lives are immense.
Lord Stern, the world’s leading authority on climate change, confronts the most urgent questions facing us now: What are the dangers? How can the world adapt? And what does this mean for us all?
“The Stern Review led the way in explaining the economic theory of climate change. His Blueprint sets out in practical terms why the world needs to act, what we need to do, and how, if we take action, we can build a new era of prosperity and growth.”
Adair Turner, Chairman of the FSA and Chairman of the Climate Change Committee
“The book is written for a wider audience than the official report and incorporates some more recent (and worrying) findings from climate science.”
“Despite his gloomy predictions Lord Stern's overall argument is one of optimism”
Louise Gray, Telegraph
“If this year's climate crucial climate change negotiations are successful, this book will be required reading ... Lord Stern, like Al Gore, could be seen as one of the rock stars of global warming.”
Fiona Harvey, Financial Times
“The planet owes Nicholas Stern a big thank you...valuable and combative stuff.”
Fred Pearce, Guardian
“The Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen next December will be one of the most important international gatherings since the Second World War. Nicholas Stern gives a compelling account of why the meeting matters so much to the world, and outlines a global deal that would provide the ground rules for a safer planet. His book reinforces the arguments of the original Stern Review, and provides a forceful response to its critics”
Richard Lambert, head of CBI and Chancellor of Warwick University