Accepted paper:

Anthropology of future global politics of climate change

Author:

Sidhananda Pradhan (Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi)

Paper short abstract:

The anthropology of future global politics of climate change germinates avenue for close cooperation to defeat common threat. It create opportunities in various sectors but some countries would create new markets for Greenovative technologies and green politics and Climatizen would address the problem.

Paper long abstract:

The climate change is unequivocal truth in the contemporary global politics of the 21st century. The climate change is directly or indirectly attributed to anthropogenic activities and consequence of human interference with ecosystem. The politics of climate change is significant because, it is the common problem of the world and needs collective actions of nations to solve the menace. The global Politics of climate change has surfaced right from the issue of equitable distribution of limited resources and opportunities, sharing the responsibilities and burden of global pollution or emission among the nations. In one side of the globe, the industrial developed countries are mindlessly exploiting nature to fulfill their greed, and polluting environment for centuries; on other side of earth, the people are dying like insects without getting their basic needs. Kyoto Protocol supposed to be expired in 2012 and but it was extended till 2020 by the Doha Summit. This paper intended to analyze and debate on following major questions:what would be the future anthropology of Post-Kyoto nature of global politics on climate change? Why the developed countries led by the US has created huge new market in the third world countries in the name of carbon mitigation or sequestration, clean technology transfer, Greenovative technology? What would be perspective of the climate change mechanism or international agreements in the ever changing world politics? What is role of morality, ethics, human virtues in the anthropology of future discourse of climate change?

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