In his new book, "How to Avoid a Climate Disaster", Bill Gates sets out the technological breakthroughs and radical policies we need to tackle global warming. He has strong views on food in particular.
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Food and beverage company PepsiCo aims to reduce net greenhouse gas emissions across its entire supply chain to zero by 2040. That's 10 years earlier than called for in the Paris Agreement.
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In a bid to reduce its carbon footprint by a third in the next ten years, Lidl Belgium will send climate advisers to its most important suppliers.
Ingka Group, the owner of the majority of Ikea stores, says it will produce as much renewable energy as it consumes by the end of this year and achieve its own target a year earlier than originally planned.
The addition of a label that shows the ecological footprint of a food product could be an important tool for customers who want to shop sustainably. However, the label has not been adopted widely at the moment - for a clear reason...
The UN's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change says a vegetarian or vegan diet for all is an absolute must to avoid our planet being damaged beyond repair. Pastures must also be converted into woodland, the IPCC says.
To stop global warming, we all have to eat less - far less - meat. A new international study presents us with a hard choice: either the food industry has to become more sustainable, or we destroy the planet.
During the Marrakesh climate summit, a coalition of major food manufacturers once again pledged its support for the Paris Agreement, promising to contribute to its goals. Among them are industry leaders like Danone, Unilever, Mars and Kellogg.
According to a study of Swedish technical university Chalmers, we can only reach the European Union's climate goals to lower the emission of harmful gases by 50 % in 2050, if we cut our beef consumption in half.
Several major companies, including Ikea and Nestlé, have joined forces and have asked the European Union to create new legislation to drastically limit trucks' emissions, in order to meet the goals signed at the Paris climate conference.
Denmark is considering a tax on food that contributes to climate change, in an attempt to sway consumers towards less harmful food. Particularly beef might become the target of this possible new tax.