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Climate conference has proved there is an appetite to confront the crisis, but the only way we can defeat it is by global cooperation

John F Kerry


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John Kerry

John Kerry

United States President Joe Biden speaks at the UN Climate Change Conference (COP26) in Glasgow, Scotland, earlier this week. President Biden has laid out the most ambitious climate agenda in US history. Photo: Evan Vucci/Pool via Reuters

United States President Joe Biden speaks at the UN Climate Change Conference (COP26) in Glasgow, Scotland, earlier this week. President Biden has laid out the most ambitious climate agenda in US history. Photo: Evan Vucci/Pool via Reuters

Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong and Edwin E. Aldrin, plant the U.S. flag on the lunar surface, July 20, 1969

Apollo 11 astronauts Neil Armstrong and Edwin E. Aldrin, plant the U.S. flag on the lunar surface, July 20, 1969

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John Kerry

The world has entered the decisive decade for confronting the climate crisis. This week’s global climate conference in Glasgow has already helped summon more ambition to face this emergency than the world has ever seen.

In that regard, the summit has already achieved success. We can still avoid a catastrophe, but time is running short.


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