CAIT is one of the most trusted sources of climate data available. It is a free and open source for comprehensive and comparable climate and emissions data. CAIT is made up of a suite of tools that allow users to utilize the data to understand considerations of equity in climate negotiations, see transparency and available information in country climate action comitments, interact with historical emissions data, and dive into the methodologies behind future emissions projections. CAIT allows national governments, international organizations and independent researchers to perform relevant analysis and promote efficient action on climate change.
The Historical Emissions tool allows for easy analysis and visualization of the latest available international greenhouse gas emissions data. It includes emissions and derivative indicators for 186 countries, 50 U.S. states, 6 gases, multiple economic sectors, and 160 years - carbon dioxide emissions for 1850-2012 and multi-sector GHG emission for 1990-2012.
The CAIT Paris Contributions Map enables users to explore, compare, and assess the transparency of mitigation information provided by Parties (countries) in their Intended Nationally Determined Contributions (INDCs). The CAIT Paris Contributions Map will be constantly updated with structured data as new INDCs are released throughout 2015.
The CAIT Pre-2020 Pledges Map highlights pledges that were submitted by countries to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) in 2009 and 2010, outlining actions countries would take by 2020. A dashboard and map view lets you explore summaries and a detailed view is available for in-depth information.
The CAIT Projections module provides ready access to emission projections for major emitters through the year 2100 (if data is available). In addition, this tool aims to increase the transparency of each scenario by publishing key assumptions and other related information.
Indonesia Climate Data Explorer, or Platform Interaktif untuk Data Iklim (PINDAI) helps to implement Indonesia's NDC by offering data and visualizations of national and provincial level climate policy, historical and projected emissions, climate actions and development plans and is available in English and Bahasa Indonesia.
The CAIT Equity Explorer helps visualize the many dimensions of climate equity in the context of the international climate negotiations. It can be used in the development of individual climate contributions by making a a holistic set of indicators of climate equity available and visualizing them.
Dive deeper into the CAIT Historical Emissions data with the Google Public Data Explorer. Use it to compare country-level and region-level emissions by gases, sectors, per capita information, GDP and other socio-economic indicators and create your own visualizations and animations.
CAIT Business offers the most trusted, decision-relevant data on how companies are contributing and responding to climate change. Full transparency empowers public and private sector leaders, civil society, NGOs and the media to take action to manage companies' climate impacts.
GFW Climate is mapping platform that increases transparency about the climate impacts of tropical deforestation and gives access to comprehensible data on carbon emissions. It provides a benchmark for measuring countries’ emissions and tracking progress toward meeting emissions-reduction goals.
Review what the latest climate data and science are telling us about the past present and future of climate change. Our visualizations help answer some of the most important climate policy questions through easy-to-understand graphics. Read more »
Recent data reveals only 10 countries produce around 70 percent of global GHG emissions. Here’s a deeper look at these top 10 emitters—examining their total emissions, per capita emissions, emissions intensity, and historical cumulative emissions. Read more »
Carbon dioxide (CO₂) emissions from human activities are now higher than at any point in our history. In fact, recent data reveals that global CO₂ emissions were 150 times higher in 2011 than they were in 1850. How did we arrive at such an unprecedented—and precarious—state? Read on for a visual history of the world's carbon dioxide emissions. Read more »