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The report specifies that electric vehicles must become the predominant car type in 2050, liquid biofuel production must grow ten-fold and high efficiency all-electric buildings should become the norm.

Renewables can reduce CO2 emissions by 70% by 2050

Global carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions from the energy sector can be reduced by 70 per cent by 2050 and completely phased-out by 2060 with a net positive economic outlook – according to new findings

Technology is also shaping many of our background assumptions or perceptions, and this in turn can shape our understanding of and attitude towards risks. We live in a world defined by both the accelerating pace of technological change and the uncertainty this speeding up causes. Anecdotally, at least, more and more of us feel that we are running to stand still – just about keeping pace with some technological developments that affect us but largely oblivious of many others and unsure of how they all fit together.

Do you understand the risks of technological progress?

Any change can be unsettling, but changes as profound as those being unleashed by the current phase of technological development – known as the Fourth Industrial Revolution – are prone to be particularly destabilizing

These are what the THE calls powerhouse institutions, universities whose research output is exceptional, but in many cases hasn’t been reflected in their reputation scores. Make no mistake: these universities are good at what they do, and if they continue to perform well, their reputations will grow and grow.

These universities are poised to overtake Harvard and Cambridge

The most illustrious universities in the world have been the same for decades. Centuries even

So, this ambitious Earth Observation programme involves 60 companies across 20 European countries plus Canada and the USA, led by Airbus Defence and Space as the prime contractor company. And that’s not all. In a statement NASA said, “given the similar mission concept of the US Landsat Data Continuity Mission (LDCM), ESA and NASA entered into a collaborative agreement… The Sentinel-2 constellation also provides great opportunities for fusion with Landsat 8 and the Landsat constellation, and US researchers look forward to continuing work with European colleagues on characterizing both sensing systems.”

Space: Still an important Matter of National Prestige?

During the Cold War, space technology and manned space missions were seen as a matter of national prestige

On Sunday, Erdoğan claimed that “Nazism is still widespread in the West” in what Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte said were inflammatory remarks.  “We ended up in a totally unprecedented situation in which a NATO ally… with whom we have historic ties, strong trade relations, is acting in a totally unacceptable, irresponsible manner,” Rutter told reporters. Rather than the Netherlands apologising for refusing the Turkish ministers entry, Turkey’s president should apologise for comparing the Netherlands to fascists and Nazis, he said. The row risked spreading on Sunday as Denmark’s Prime Minister Lars Løkke Rasmussen proposed postponing a planned visit by Yıldırım this month due to the dispute.

Erdogan pledges to punish ‘Nazi remnant’ Netherlands ‘in harshest way’

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan called the Netherlands a ‘Nazi remnant’ and said the country should face sanctions for barring Turkish ministers from speaking in Rotterdam, fuelling a row over Ankara’s political campaigning abroad


Why Erdogan is on a Nationalist Path

By: EBR | Monday, March 13, 2017

3 ways to reboot globalization

By: EBR | Friday, March 03, 2017

Which are the world’s strongest democracies?

By: EBR | Friday, March 03, 2017

Kazahstan reforms: ambition and vision beyond the Singapore model

By: EBR | Wednesday, March 01, 2017

Carl Bildt: In defence of globalization

By: EBR | Friday, February 24, 2017

How can we create a healthier world?

By: EBR | Friday, February 17, 2017

Israel - Palestine: will Trump succeed, where Obama failed?

By: EBR | Friday, February 17, 2017

Europe-Asia relations become a priority in the age of Trump

By: EBR | Thursday, February 16, 2017

Is unconventional international politics the new way of America?

By: EBR | Monday, February 13, 2017

How Turkey and China undermine their future prosperity

By: EBR | Wednesday, February 08, 2017

The phone call from Taiwan that shook the world

By: N. Peter Kramer | Monday, February 06, 2017

To Space2030 and beyond: space as a driver for sustainable development

By: EBR | Wednesday, February 01, 2017

The new UN chief is an ambassador of hope

By: EBR | Monday, January 30, 2017

Five ways the Fourth Industrial Revolution will transform NGOs

By: EBR | Thursday, January 26, 2017

Guterres: Businesses “best allies” to fight climate change & poverty

By: EBR | Tuesday, January 24, 2017

Min(d)ing the Asteroids

By: EBR | Monday, January 23, 2017

President Trump: America first, certainly not Europe

By: EBR | Monday, January 23, 2017

The end of globalization? Davos disagrees

By: EBR | Monday, January 23, 2017

Jack Ma: America has wasted its wealth

By: EBR | Friday, January 20, 2017

Theresa May at Davos 2017: Her speech in full

By: EBR | Friday, January 20, 2017

How can we avoid a climate change catastrophe? Al Gore and Davos leaders respond

By: EBR | Thursday, January 19, 2017

In a post-truth world, the fight against climate change is still winnable

By: EBR | Thursday, January 19, 2017

China’s Xi Jinping defends globalization from the Davos stage

By: EBR | Wednesday, January 18, 2017

Beware clashes of big-power nationalisms in 2017 – with Europe stuck in the middle

By: EBR | Tuesday, January 10, 2017

Pages: Next


Poland’s unicorn, Slovakia’s flying car, and the future of Europe

The future of Europe is at stake, and the reasons extend far beyond obvious challenges such as the migration crisis and the political turbulence that led to Brexit


The black box of executive compensation

German companies need to do much more to live up to the transparency standards required by democracy in the age of globalization

Editor’s Column

Did Wilders really lose?

By: N. Peter Kramer

It is not often in politics that you can lose the elections and still call yourself a winner. That's what happened to Dutch Prime Minister, Mark Rutte


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