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Oxfam Report on Climate Inequality

Oxfam Report on Climate Inequality mind map
Context
Oxfam report
Climate equality
A planet for the 99%
Richest 1% carbon emission
Equivalent to poorest 66%
1.3 million heat-related deaths
Source
DTE
Oxfam
Climate inequality
Definition
Unequal distribution
Impacts of climate change
Vulnerable communities
Disproportionate effects
Disparities
Exposure to risks
Access to resources
Contribution to emissions
Major findings
Wealthiest 1% in 2019
16% global carbon emissions
Equivalent
Poorest 66% of humanity
Since 1990s
Top 1% carbon emission
Twice the carbon budget
Poorest half of humanity
By 2030
Projected emissions
Over 22 times safe limit
Below 1.5°C global warming
Annual emissions by super-rich 1%
Cancel out savings
Million onshore wind turbines
Tax proposal
60% on incomes
Super-rich 1% of earners
Cut carbon equivalent
Total emissions of UK
Raise funds
Over US$6 trillion
Renewable energy
Transition away from fossil fuels
Various impacts of carbon inequality
Emission disparities
Top 1% emissions
Since 1990s
Twice carbon budget
Poorest half
Heat-related deaths
Super-rich 1% emissions in 2019
1.3 million deaths
Increase expected
Extreme temperatures
Impact on agricultural production
Global food system inequality
Soaring food prices
Disproportionate effect
Impoverished populations
Global South
Economic inequalities
Least responsible countries
Worst climate consequences
Least recovery ability
Exacerbates
Global economic disparities
Climate apartheid
Wealthy countries and individuals
Insulated from worst consequences
Gender disparities
Women disproportionately affected
Lower socio-economic status
Less access to relief and assistance
Reduced life expectancy
Following climate disasters
Living conditions
Wealthier individuals
Better insulated
Example
Dharavi slums
No adequate heat protection
Higher temperatures
Neighbouring richer suburbs
Implications for hunger and malnutrition
Soaring food prices
Extreme weather events
Future of hunger
People at or near poverty
Poorest spend more
Income on food
Link between
Carbon inequality
Access to essential resources
Food
Solutions to address climate inequality
Vision, political will, and commitment
Just and equal transformation
Depends on
Visionary leadership
Political will
Prioritizing well-being
Majority
Mitigate extreme weather events
Invest in resilient infrastructure
Vulnerable areas
Implement early warning systems
At-risk communities
Equitable distribution
Disaster response resources
Marginalized groups
Priority in climate policies
Inclusivity in decision-making
Targeted support
Marginalized communities
Examples
PDS
MGNREGA
Food security
Develop climate-resilient agriculture
Food systems
Policies
Economic food inequalities
Support local food production
Distribution
Economic equalities
Fair global trade policies
Financial support
Most affected countries
Example
PM KISAN
Technology transfer
Sustainable development
Compensation for climate debts
Strengthen climate finance commitments
Explore reparations
Historical harm
Fast, just transition away from fossil fuels
Taxation of wealthiest
Generate funds
Transition
Compensate loss and damage
Ending non-essential overconsumption
Advocated by report
Particularly
Wealthiest individuals
Global society
Example
India's LiFE initiative

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