Together with our conservation partners, The Nature Conservancy is developing practical and cost-effective nature-based solutions around the world to help people slow the rate of climate change and deal with its unavoidable impacts.
Calling on our six decades of experience protecting nature, we use sound science and rigorous standards to test strategies and launch projects that can guide sound policy. We work to keep carbon out of the atmosphere by protecting, managing and restoring forests, and to keep nature, and the people who depend on it, healthy.
Learn more about our most recent successes, developments and news on climate change.
See how the Conservancy is engaged and helping shape the global dialogue and negotiations at COP20.
The joint climate change announcement by the U. S. and China is an important step in building the low-carbon economic infrastructure necessary for long-term U. S., Chinese and global prosperity.
See how the Conservancy is engaging at the UN Climate Summit and Clinton Global Initiative during NYC's busy Climate Week
Learn how The Nature Conservancy is engaged in the negotiations around global climate action.
The EPA proposed greenhouse gas emissions rules for existing power plants, aimed at reducing emissions by 30 percent by 2030. What does it mean and how does it work?
How do we continue to practice conservation work when climate change is changing everything? Read the Q&A.
Nature – and the people it helps protect – are the stars of these films. Click below to hear their stories and check out the videos.
Forest destruction produces as much as 15 percent of the world’s greenhouse gas emissions — more than from all the planes, trains and automobiles on Earth.
The Conservancy ensures that local communities must be engaged in decision-making around our forest carbon projects so local people can benefit.
Transforming a Brazilian municipality from a lawless hotspot of deforestation into a leader in Amazon conservation.
Writing in Politico, Nature Conservancy CEO teams up with his counterpart for Oxfam America to call for global solutions to climate change.
A project in one of the world’s most threatened forests is proving that conservation is not only good for biodiversity, it's also good for the climate.
What will temperatures be like in your state in 100 years? If current trends continue, chances are they’ll be much hotter than they are today — especially if you live in the American Midwest.
How is your planet changing? How can we save nature and solve climate change? How can you make a difference? Visit our blog, Planet Change.