Climate change and East Anglia - public discussion

2018

Climate change researchers from across the UK are gathering in Norwich to discuss on 12 September the challenges of global warming, what it might mean for the region and the UK, and what could happen next.

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We're recruiting a Director

2018

Recruitment is now open for the post of Director of the Inter-University Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, and Chair in Climate Change Science and Policy at the University of East Anglia.

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World's first book about BECCS

2018

Our Tyndall Centre UEA and Manchester authors bring together in one volume the technical, scientific, social, economic and governance issues relating to the potential deployment of Biomass Energy with Carbon Capture and Storage (BECCS) as a key approach to climate change mitigation.

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All EU Cities face a worsening of heatwaves

2018

The research by Newcastle University has for the first time analysed changes in flooding, droughts and heatwaves for all European cities using all climate models.

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City-level action is the right way to tackle emissions, study shows

2018

Countries seeking to meet Paris Agreement targets on CO2 emissions must get a grip on the amount of pollution produced at city level, according to researchers at the University of East Anglia (UEA).

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Realising local energy systems – co-benefits and infrastructure challenges

2018

PhD opportunity at the University of Manchester. Funded PhD Project (European/UK Students Only)

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Heathrow Expansion in light of the UK’s Climate Change Commitments - Blog

2018

Alice Larkin and John Broderick of Tyndall Manchester write for Policy @ Manchester to consider if the level of emissions from the Heathrow expansion is in alignment with the UK’s legal commitments on climate change, and argue that the expansion jeopardises these commitments.

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Control or be controlled: the tension of a smart home future

2018

"In our new book, Smart Homes and Their Users, we use the home as a locus of smartness as it's where potential and promise is most sharply confronted by the messy practicalities of everyday life. And it's also where energy-efficient smartness rubs up against energy-intensive domestic routines."

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