It’s getting down the “nitty gritty” part of the United Nations Climate Change Conference, and there is definitely an increasing feeling of tension, excitement and nervousness in the air, as people sit in huddles revising texts, passing on what they have heard in corridors, and strategize on the go.
Sahba Chauhan has been busy for the past two weeks liaising with partner organizations in developing countries that Oxfam works with. I caught up with Sahba, at the conference on its second last day, to find out more about what she and our partners have been doing here in Bali.
Karina - Why is it important to have organisations from Least Developed and Developing countries here at this conference?
With just three days left to the conference closes, Oxfam blitzed delegates at the United Nations Climate Change Conference in Bali, with a special photographic exhibition and calendar called "It's up to UNow".
The photos, are messages from people in developing countries, who are already having to adapt and live with the impacts of climate change, as well as people from rich countries, who are taking personal action to reduce their contribution to climate change.
Oxfam's Press Offcer, Jason Garman and Policy lead, Antonio Hill, take a look at whether the Ministers who arrive at the United Nations Climate Change Conference in Bali, will use the last three days of the conference to move steadily forward or fall asleep at the wheel.
Oxfam’s “Bali blogger”, Karina Brisby reports back from the launch of the Graph of Injustice.
On the 10th anniversary of the Kyoto Protocol, Oxfam unveiled a huge “Graph of Climate Injustice”, directly outside the United Nations Climate Change Conference in Bali. You can see the highlights of the unveiling and presentation on YouTube.
Oxfam Press Officer Laura Rusu, reports back on a day spent with politicians from different sides of the world, and what they can do to help to tackle climate change.
The Ugandan Minister for Environment, Ms Maria Mutagamba, launched a collection of drawings that young people form Bangladesh, Malawi and Uganda, have created to express what Climate Change means to them.