China's Water-Energy Choke Point, one of the most important issues relevant to China's environmental and energy challenges, is becoming more dire as water is needed for residentual use, a growing demand for coal, agriculture purposes, and intensive production in industrial sectors.
Authors in this issue of the China Environment Series examine many of China's environmental health challenges, with emphasis throughout on potential steps to address these problems through regulation, better research, greater NGO involvement, and international assistance.
SEPTEMBER 2008 - CEF speaker, Terry Yosie, on China's Sustainable Businesses
APRIL 2009 - CEF's Linden Ellis Reflects on China's Announcement to Become the Largest Producer of Electric Cars
APRIL 2007 - "Highlights of Water Pollution Control Laws and Regulations in China," written by CEF's intern Yang Yang, is on the web
Green Labeling and Energy Efficiency in China by Gary McNeil and David Hathaway; Addressing Urgent Needs: The Emergence of Environmental Education in China by Jing Lin and Heidi Ross
Thanks to improved smallholder farms and land diversity, “China has been able to meet grain production targets year after year despite large portions of the country stricken by drought,” Boyle says in an interview with the Wilson Center’s China Environment Forum.