Changing weather patterns and frequent natural disasters have increased environmental concerns. As a result, mitigation and adaptation have become a major priority for policymakers and business leaders. Our unique climate scenarios and research will help you translate the impact climate change will have on the global economy, different countries and sectors, and subsequently on your business.
About the Global Climate Service
Global Climate Scenarios
Includes several pre-defined scenarios and a baseline covering a wide range of potential climate risks facing the world today.
Macroeconomic climate research
Monthly research on key climate issues such as mitigation policy, global warming, technology and more.
Global climate databank
Access to detailed macroeconomic and climate change metrics, with data out to 2050.
Talk to our team of economists who monitor, analyse and measure climate change risks.
The Global Climate Service will help you assess the impact of climate change on your business outlook, helping inform your decision-making for now and in the future.
Our forecasts and research will enable you to effectively evaluate the impact climate will have on your business outlook. This will enable you to allocate resources efficiently and identify activities that can reduce your exposure to climate change.
Our scenario analysis and research will help you evaluate how the world’s economic landscape could evolve under various climate scenario narratives. Scenarios provide a structure to strategic conversations about your company’s future and help you understand the robustness of your financial plans.
The climate databank will allow you to monitor the external environment and report on climate-related financial risks in order to meet environmental, social and governance standards.
The macroeconomics of climate change mitigation
Stringent mitigation scenarios aimed at limiting global warming to 1.5°C are right at the edge of what is economically feasible and will require a radical transformation of the whole economy, not just the energy supply sector. However, the macroeconomics of that transition are highly uncertain, with many different moving parts.
“We were drawn to working with Oxford Economics for its solid reputation and the strength of its research, and we’ve been particularly impressed with your ability to present this to governments and the media – it’s the reason we’d look for future opportunities to work together.”
Resources and events
What governments in Asia can do to mitigate climate-driven food price spikes
A second shot for African hydrocarbons?
Climate change and the economic impact of extreme weather
Is it still possible to limit global warming to 1.5C?
Late climate action is better than no action
Understanding climate change from a global to local perspective
Investment and innovation opportunities from a net zero energy transition
Climate Change: Why knowing your supply chain is important
The economic impact of climate change
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