ON THE AGENDA
April 2, 2020
Best path to net zero: Cut short-lived super-pollutants. By Mario Molina, Veerabhadran Ramanathan, Durwood J. Zaelke,
December 10th, 2019
Today marks the 24th Anniversary of Dr. Mario Molina receiving the Nobel Prize in Chemistry. We invite you to read more about this historic moment:
24th Anniversary of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry
September 23, 2019
Dr. Molina participated in the UN Climate Action Summit in New York this week alongside scientists, world leaders and civil society. He was part of the “Unlocking the full potencial of Climate Action” meeting.
December 4, 2018
Dr. Mario Molina took part of “24 Hours of Reality” by Ex-President Al Gore and The Climate Reality Project. Over 24 hours leaders, scientists, academics, government and social representatives offered interviews to learn more about how fossil fuels and climate change are creating unique health risks that threaten the wellness of families and communities all over the world.
September 10, 2018
SACRAMENTO – Reaffirming California’s global climate leadership, Governor Edmund G. Brown Jr. today signed Senate Bill 100, authored by Senate President pro Tempore Emeritus Kevin de León, setting a 100 percent clean electricity goal for the state, and issued an executive order establishing a new target to achieve carbon neutrality – both by 2045.
“This bill and the executive order put California on a path to meet the goals of Paris and beyond. It will not be easy. It will not be immediate. But it must be done,” said Governor Brown.
Dr. Mario Molina was one of the scientists who promoted this important Bill in California
Early life exposure to fine particulate matter (PM) in air is associated with infant respiratory disease and childhood asthma, but limited epidemiological data exist concerning the impacts of ultrafine particles (UFPs) on the etiology of childhood respiratory disease.
Opinion piece by VEERABHADRAN RAMANATHAN. MARIO MOLINA & DURWOOD J. ZAELKE
Gov. Jerry Brown’s climate summit next week is his last chance — and perhaps the last chances for the U.S. and the world — to change the course we’re on in time to prevent climate devastation. Benignly called the “business as usual” climate trajectory, this course should be called the “disaster” trajectory because that’s where it’s taking the planet, and far faster than most realize.
Dr. Mario Molina of Mexico is one of the most celebrated scientists alive today. He is an atmospheric chemist who was awarded the Nobel Prize in 1995.